Emporia State University - Sunflower Yearbook (Emporia, KS)
- Class of 1913
Page 1 of 260
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 260 of the 1913 volume:
Oh, who will walh a mile with me A
Alohg life's merry way?
A oomracle, hlithe arlcl fall of glee '
Who dares to lailgh out loizol arlcl free,
Avia lei' his frolie fancy play,
Like a happy ehilcl, throagh the flowers gay
That fill the flelcl aiicl frirlge the way
Where he walks a mile with me.
l -HENRY VAN DYKE
THE SUNF LO ER
1 9 1 3
THE SUNFLOWER IS PUBLISHED UNDER
DIRECTION OF THE COLLEGE Z
THE KANSAS STATE NORMAL SCHOOL
EIVIPORIA, KANSAS A
ALFRED G. HILL . .. Editor I A
ERIC LARSON A ...... .'.l.BtLsowSS Manager
ALFRED A. BROWN: V... . . .Assistant Business M anager
PANSY MITCHELL . ,,4. .Organizations A
ANNA RAYMOND- . Q .. '. . .Av4ttst. ,. . .
MYRTLE RICE ..... . . Department
AMOS BRENEMAN ...Athletics
JAY SOUTH ..... I . . .Secondary
. The Sunflower Staff of 1913 has done its best. Its only Wish is that
It had been able to do better. The Staff extends thanks to the persons
who asslsted them in preparing the1Sun1loWer. To the subscribers and
advertlsers, who made the book possible, Inay you receive Value in full.
Ghz 1513 Sunflvww is vwpwifulig Dwiwzivb in 1533?
Qilyavlw E+ 35551, Wwifvszuv wi Wmiiiivml W
' Svimrv mah the Qvllvgv Z MMS
Copyrighted by F. A. Loomis
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State Architecfs Elevation for Remodeled Main Building
The Board of Regents
GEORGE E. TUCKER, P-resident . . . . . . .Eureka
CHARLES LANDER, Vice-President .... . . .Lindsborg
FRANK MCIVOR, Secretary ..... ...Hoxie
W. B. HAM .............. .. .Stockton
SHEFFIELD INGALLS ..... . . .Atchison
H. W. GRASS ........ ...I . . ..... La Crosse
Seldom, if ever, has the Kansas State Normal School had a more effi-
cient and sincere body of men in charge of the affairs of the institution.
They are men Who have sacrificed willingly their Valuable time for the
school and the state. If Kansas can always have men of this caliber
overseeing her schools, education has a bright future.
With the expiration of the term of this board, in March, the follow-
ing-named persons were appointed by Goviernor Hodges, for the short
term, ending July 1, 1913: B. M. Dreiling, Haysg Emerson Carey, Hutch-
inson, Laura M. French, Emporiag W. D. Kuhn, Holtong W. S. Burwick,
Wakeeney, and George G. Bunger, Eskridge.
With the retirement of the short-term board, Kansas educational
institutions are placed under the control of a single board of three per-
sons. They are: E. W. Hoch, Marion, Mrs. Cora G. Lewis, Kinsley, and
Ed Hackney, Wellington, who compose the Educational Administration
Board, which Will control the state educational institutions after July 1.
JOSEPH H. HILL, A. M., D. D., Ll... D.
Kansas State Normal School, N
President Kansas State Normal Schools
A Greeting and a Wish
To understand the heart of a child, to know how to grieve with his
disappointments and to rejoice with his joys, to be a seer of his possi-
bilities and to know how to help him to discover himself g to appreciate
the interests-and toi share sincerely in the enthusiasms of youth, to
know how to transform impulses into purposes and uncurbed passions
and emotions into instruments of self-directive power, to be a wise guide,
a counselor, a friend of boyhood and girllioodg to know how to foster
the love of knowledge, to be able to stimulate the growing mind and to
lead it to a true measure of its own aptitudes and powers, to know how
to relate the truth of the outer world with the inner life of the soul,
in brief, to have seen the 'vision of life, complete and abundant life,
and to know how to reveal it that others may discern its meaningg this
is the teach-er's task and privilege, in this service comes -the teach.er's
highest joy and compensation. That you may have teaching power and
may know in its fullness the teacher's experience, is the best wish I can
make for every student who has heard the call to teach and is preparing
to enter upon this service.
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H GLOTFELTER, Pd- D-
JOHN - . ,
Illinois Normal University
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JAMES RALPH JEXVELL, A M., Ph- D
i Coe College, Clark University
l principal of the Normal Secondary
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THOMAS MEDARY IDEN, Ph
Dean of the College
M' HARRIET I.. BARBER. A. M-
Teaohors' Collopqo. Columbia Univer-
Donn of XVomon
NORMAN' 'I'RIPI.E'I"l', A. M.. Ph. D.
Illinois College, Indiana l'nix'ersity.
Professor of Psychology and Philoso- f
VV. DIONROE, A. DI.
University of Missouri
Professor of History and Philosophy
, ,77 W
lfllllijll F. RILICY, A. ll., I'h.D.
Baker I'nivc-rsily, lfnivcrsity of Chi
Prnfcssor of School Administration
HORACE DI. CULTER.
Kansas State Normal School
Professor of Rural School Administra-
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LYMAN C. VVOOSTER. Ph. D. ,fa
Wisconsin State Normal School, White- Q 1
water, Milton College Null
Professor of Zoology and Geology
LOTTIE E. CRARY, A. B.
Kansas State Normal School
Professor of Botany
THOMAS MEDARY IDEN, Ph. M.
Professor of Chemistry
GEORGE WV. TIDD, DI. S,
Valparaiso University, Iowa State
Professor of Physics
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1-'Ising .u.l.lf:x. A. M. 1'
Indiana State Normal School, Indiana
University, Teachers' College,
Professor of Mathematics
L. A. PARKE. LL. B.
State Normal School, Mansfield, Penn-
sylvaniag University of Kansas
Professor of Commerce
G. XV. ELLIS. A. M.
Associate Professor of Mathematics
ROWLAND H. RITCHIE, Ph. B.
University of Chicago
Professor of Speech Arts
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XVALTER R. SMITH, A. DI., Ph. D.
Missouri 'Valley College, University of
Professor of Sociology and Economics
CHARLES E HILL A M
UH1V8I'S1ty of Mlchlgan
Professor of Po11t1ca1 Science
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PELAGIUS WVILLIAMS, A. DI.
'X X' College of Emporia, University of
is ' A Chicago
2 Professorlof European History
ARPHUR 1. SPROMIL, 1 Nl
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NIUE! 10111 1-Iistou
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DANIEL A. l'Il.l,SXYOR'l'll ll
Kansas Nm-mail College
Professor of Geograpliy
FRANK WV. VVHITE. M. D.
Tufts College Medical School, Harvard
University School of Physical Ed-
Professor of Physiology and Hygiene
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f'lIARl.l'IS R. I'IIIl'l'S, B.
Instr-rn Illinois Sizitr- Normal School
University of Illinois
Instructor in Agriculture
HERBERT H. BRAUCHER, B. S.
University of Illinois
Professor of Manual Training
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EVA McNALLY. M. L., Ph. D. l ANNABELL NEYVTON. A. DI.
Kansas State Normal School. Univer- QA? Ohio .Wesleyan U11iverSity,'UniverSity
sity of Chicago, Kansas City , l of Mlchlgan
University Instructor in English
Professor of Rhetoric
ARTHUR E. DIULLINS M. S
Mississippi Agricultural , CATHERINE XVILSON 1- B-
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ical Collegean echan V, Michigan Stare Normal C011es'e. Uni-
Instructor in English Verslty of Michi cm
Instructor in English
lYIl.l.IS ll. KERR. A. M.
Bellevue College, Nebraskag Columbia
Professor of Library Science and Li-
, - GERTIIUDE IIUCK, ll. L. S.
l ,M Xvisconsin State Normal School,
K "XX H Platteville, XVisconsing Illinois
1 State Library School
V X I Professor of Library Science
Kansas State Normal School
Professor of Modern Languages
WILLIAM LEROY I-IOLTZ. A. B.
.- Baker University
Professor of Latin
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AEDIMA 1.. GRIDLEY
Kansas State Normal School, Massa-
chusetts Normal Art School
Professor 'of Drawing
BETH WARNER MULL
Kansas State Normal Sehoq-,1
Professor of Home Economics
DANNETTA DI. ECKDALL
School of Design, Pittsbvurg, Pa.
Instructor in Drawing
Kansas State Normal School, Stout
Instructor in Home Economics
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Cl..-xlll K. 'l'L'RNER, A. B.
Kansas State Normal School
Director of Physical Training for Men
. I. E. BROWN
International Y. M. C. A. Training
Instructor in Physical Training for
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GEORGE A. CRISPIN
Internzitionnl Y. M.. C. A. Training
School, I'TZll'VEll'd School of Physical
Director of Field Athletics
H. J. CAMPBELL. A. B.
University of Kansas, International Y.
M. C. A. Training School
Instructor in Physical Training for
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Sargent Normal School of Physical Sargent Normal School of Physical
Educationi Education, Children's I'IOSD1t3-1,
Director of Physical Training for RX Bost-on .
Women K li Instructor in Physical Training for
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Sargent Normal School of Ph
Instructor in Physical Training For
School of Physical
Instructor in Physical
XV. A. VAN VORIS
Kansas State Normal School
Instructor in Physiology and Physics
in the Secondary School
C. H. BELTING. B. S.
University of Illinois
Instructor in Agriculture in the Sec-
FRANIQ U. AGRELIUS. A. M.
Kansas State Normal School, Ifniver
sity of Kansas
Instructor in Botany and Bacteriology
FRED WEED. A. B.
Washburn College, Topeka
Secretary for Y. M. C. A.
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CHARLES A. WVAGNER, A. B.
University of Kansas
Instructor in Mathematics in the SBC
Ferris Institute, Big Rapids, Michigan
State Normal School, Mount
Instructor in Commerce
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W. H. KELLER, A- B-
Kansas State Normal School
Instructor in Mathematics in the Sec-
C. L. TOXVNSEND, A. B.
University of Wisconsin. Browns
Business College, Rockford and
.lnstructor in Conuneroo
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F- L- BLACK, A- M- lniunml, M. CAMPBELL, A. M.
Christian Ijniversity. Canton. Missouri, K Olivet College' Michigan
UUiV91'5it5' Of Chicago ffx' Instructor in German and French in
Instructor in Latin in the Secondary S the Secondary School
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MAUDE E. DIINROVV. A. B. KATHERINE MOIQRISON
Kansas State Normal School Kansas State Normal School
Instructor in American History in the Instructor in Drawing in the Second-
Secondary School ary School
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ANNA SNYDER, B. S.. A. B. '
Kansas State Normal School, Teach-
ers' College, Columbia University
Instructor in English in the,Second-
MARY GRACE HOLMES. A. B.
University of Michigan
Instructor in English in the Secondary
MINNIE E. PORTER, Ph. B.
Ohio State University
Instructor in English in the Secondary
XVINIFRED DAVIS, A, 11,
Kansas State NL11'l11g11 School
Instructor in En
glish in the Second-
ACHSAH HARRIS, A. B.
Kansas State Normal School
Professor of Elementary Education
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GRACE TEAR. A. B.
Kansas State Normal School, Fair-
Critic Teacher in Training School-
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Lift' LOUISE ALDICR, A. DI.
f l'nive1'sity of Kansas, Chicago Kinder-
? g' , guirten College, Teachers' College,
i 55 Columbia University
K i Instructor in Kindergarten
LENA M. GAMBLE
Kansas State Normal School
Critic Teacher in Training School
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JESSIE L. FORDE, A. B.
Kansas State Normal School
Critic Teacher in' Training' School
LUCY BARROLL Ld B
University of Chicago
Cr1t1c Teacher 111 Tra1n1n,:, SCh001
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fffbs-1 GRACE VOLLINTTNE
41' . University of Chicago
Y 'L j Critic Teacher in Training School
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ROY E. COLEM.-iN
Efarisas State Normal School
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ERNEST B. MATHEXV
Kansas State Normal School
Normal School Visitor
VV. H. SIN GULAR
Kansas State Normal School
General Office Secretary
Kansas State Normal School, Universi-
ty of Vfisconsin Library School
.Kansas State N01-H1941 School
L1b1'f1I'Y Assistant, Circulation De-
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U A ' GRACE XVOODXV XRD
L' l University of YViscons1n L1b12iIX
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Kansas State Normal School
i 5 up
BESSIE ROBERTS D
Kansas State Normal School
Kansas State Normal School
CORNELIA BIOSS, A. B.
Kansas State Normal School
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. A FRANK A. BEACH, B. L.
HENRY D' GUELICH, A' B., Mus. A l University of Michigan, Syracuse
DOC- l Y - - f Music
Q - IJ rsity School 0 D
Northwestern College, Gland Conserv i mve
an-,yy of Music, New York
Director of Music Depal' D
Professor of Theory and Hlstofy
of Music -
CARLTON WOOD '
Pupil of Gustav Exner, Berlin, Ger-
manyg of Edward Mollenhauer,
New York, and Ottakar Seveik,
Instructor in Violin, Stringed Instru
ments and Orchestra
Public School Music.
Voice Culture and ChO1'1lS
XV. C. FOOTIS. A. ll.
Buena Vista College. P1-inpomn Vni
versity, Pupil of Austin Aher-
imtliy, Otto Polilmnn, New York
Instructor in Public School Music an
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BERNICE RICE, lVIus. B. ,',1y,
State University Oklahoma School ofl ' ,
Fine Arts, Pupil of Mrs. A. M. Vir-
gil, New York,Fanny Bloomfield 5
Zeisler, Chicago, Paul Gold- ,,
Instructor in Piano
Kansas State Normal School,
Instructor in Piano
E. FLOY SCHUIVIACHER
I-Iedding College Conservatory, Abing-
ton, Illinois, Pupil of Madame
Parry, Chicago, Centralizing
School of Music, Chicago, Pu-
pil of Oscar Saenger, New
Instructor in Voice Culture
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E. ANNA STONE
Music College of Music, Cincinnati, Kansas
State Normal School
Instructor in Piano
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Minnesota State Normal School, Thom-
as Training School .
Instructor in Public School MUSIC
ALICE R. WALDEN. '
School ofa Music, 'University of Wis-
consiny Pupil off 'Robert Teich-
V rnueller, Royal ,Conserv-
' atory, ,Leipsig h
Potsdam Normal Schoo I
mal School of Music
Instructor in Public School 31l.1SiC
1. Crane Nor-
Lakeside I-Iospitul. Cleveland: Port
land Open Air Sunitorium: Miami
Valley Hospital. Dayton. Ohio
' 'I:1 yE"A - S
' Carl W. Salser Harriet Priest
B B Appointment Bureau
The Kansas State Normal Appointment Bureau was organized in con-
nection With the Normal Alumni Association. Although less than two
years old, it has established its' right to permanence by the servifce it
is rendering Normal school graduates and former students, who are
now in the teaching profession. L
Last year 550 people were enrolled with the Appointment Bureau and
175 teaching positions Were secured. This year the enrollment Will be
Over 750. The enrollment is permanent and all material concerning the
members, is kept up to date. .
Primarily, the bureau is designed to help successful teachers to secure
the kind of positions they Want, and the chance of promotion for efficient
teachers has been its aim. p
Mr. Carl Salser, secretary of the Alumni Association, is 'in charge of
the Appointment Bureau, With Miss Harriet Priest as his assistant.,
mu-Ai!-E31 1 "qt '-
The Past Year
1 th t educational institutions
Educators thrlpughgufoghcefcJ3nig11i13:ficli1now6Th2 Old Order qhangefchn and
ar? gomg thfnlgtti ieliiv The Kansas State Normal School is looking f01"
Svrairligeacilidfttllie enueineration of the events of the year points to bigger and
- f th Old Gold. , . -
bettlgbrligabpi tchle meost significant chaxnvgle mwthe lifefoolfnghihifcuffginlfo 115111325
development of the organizations. en 1 .WHS . . ' - ll
with every college? in the West, the old literary societies 'did natrli
the needs of the students, they disbanded. But with their 250193, 110 1118
was presented to take their place. The past -year has mit H515 Dligbggfclg
The seven department clubs have proved their value. T 9 D993 t, .
Association is fostering a reawakening of debating and oratorica ac iv-
ities. The J ayhawk-er and Representative. debating clubs and the Omegas,
Ionians, Alice Freeman ePalmer-s, and Sigmas are' units Which are for-
warding this movement. Socially, the class organizations have filled an
important place. The dual debate with Oklahoma was lost not so much
through the weakness of the Normal teams as through the shortness of
time for preparation. Still the fact remains, stronger representation 1S
needed in debate and oratory. D Q 0
The year has been marked by a series of movements in the faculty.
The Faculty Club, the Women's Council, and the monthly dinners of
the men of the faculty have brought unlity of purpose and added efli-
The legislature of 1913 appropriated 3157 ,000 a year for maintenance
during the coming biennium and 360,000 for repairs on the main building.
While this is not in proportion with the growth of the school, it is enough
that the efficiency will not be impaired. The growth of the extension de-
partment, the systematic publicity work, the home extension lectures, the
increased service of the library, and the high class entertainments in
Albert Taylor Hall have been institutional features.
The athletic record has been creditable. Every team represented in
intercollegiate contests has been developed from mostly inexperienced men.
The football team won five games and lost three, taking third in the Kan-
sas Conference. An entirely new basket ball team won -six and lost seven
contests of a hard schedule. The Normal gymnasium team won two meets
with Baker and the Wrestling squad also had a winning record. Winning
baseball and track teams have become a habit, and this showing promises
to. be continued. The formation of the Girls, Sports and Pastimes Club
withthe systematiacarrying on of interclass contests has proved more
than satisfactory. With the best facilities in the state for the physical de-
velopment of our students, we are setting the pace in this line,
. The Normal High School has become 't It ' ' '
fosteredby a separate faculty -and its orggnigattions Z1'ZVSiZ11'f18ag3ZS'iEZ1?J? :Ellie
school. In athletics, the secondary teams have been practicall d e
featetd. lghe Csgllege can well take lessons from the High School isn slizlhoil
s 1r1 . 1 .
tgis year. Ore an one hundred' StUde11'CS C0mD1ete the high school course
H The degree of Bachelo f A t ' ' - .
four persons in 1913. The iife Lggtgsliififnbtelfferged upon thirty-
these depends much f th 5 a .Out 170- UDOH
, Or e real strength of a school lies in its alumni.
"Wafve! Wave! Wave.: Wave!
5152 bczvlineo' of' gold unfold,
1" eprazries of Kan '1 ., , ,
The beautiful banner of g'ipCZfi,'?0e ul umm
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F. E. ALDER
Major-Physics and Chemistry
President College 4 Class, Stu-
dent Faculty Council, Bas-
ket Ball, Y. M. C. A. Cab-
. inet, Bulletin Staff, Stu-
' dent Assistant in
Frank Alder has distin-
guished himself, as a chemist
and a ladies' man. He is re-
sponsible for the Wonderful for-
mula K I SZ, Which, he claims,
reacts satisfactorily in nine
tries out of ten.
MRS. HARRIET E. BENSON
Mctjoo'-Public School Mus-ic
M mo r-Draw 'ing
Secretary Alpha Rho Tau,
So unaffected, so composed a
So -firm, so strong, yet so re-
Mrs. Benson will teach mu-
sic and art, and no one is ques-
tioning how it will be done. Her
class work is excellent.
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BENJAMIN BALTZER ANNA H. BROGAN.
M mor-Psycholo gy
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Football,
Track, Glee Club, Chimes
Music is Ben Baltzer's pas-
time. He Warbles like a lark
With a ba-ss voice. Otherwise
he is a serious, industrious fel-
low, Who is much interested in
making the World better.
M djov'-Europecm H istory
Student Assistant in English
Down at Hartford, 'Nvhere
Anna Brogan Was principal of
the High School, the boys and
girls Were anxious to go to
school. Whole-hearted interest
in her Work characterizes Miss
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P. C. FUNK ABBIE DARROUGH
Y. M. C. A., German Club
Peter Funk is the type of the
true German student, earnest,
industrious and painstaking.
Funk is interested in getting
more than his degree from the
College 4 Class.
Y. W. C. A., Basket Bull
A student who depends not
on classmates or teachers for
ideas, Abbie Durrougli persist-
ently works out her problems.
Although quiet and l'0SO1'X'Ox'l.
her friends know they can
count on her.
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J- EDWARD GILBERT GARNET MABLE EVERLEY
Lincolnville a Glasco
M ctjor--M cmual Trwinin g
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Chorus,
Student Assistant in Man-
John Gilbert is the boy who
put the fem in feminine. He is
an artist, can ramble on the
piano, and puts in his .snare
time teaching the girls fancy
Secretary College 4 Class, Sec-
retary Student Faculty Coun-
cil, Secretary Student Vol-
unteer Band, Secretary
Mathematics Club, Y.
W. C. A. Cabinet,
Student Assistant in German
Garnet Everley's interest and
ability is compassed only by the
modern curriculum. In schol-
arshipg Miss Everley stands at
the head of her class.
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WILLIAM H. GRAYUM
M ajor-M dthefmdtics
President K Club, President of
Mathematics Club, Treasurer
College 4 Class, A-Chorus,
Glee Club, Football,
' Track, Basket Ball
Besides being eiicient in
every way from selling alumi-
num to tearing over the hur-
dles, Bill Grayum is unequaled
for his constancy in paying
monthly visits to his "school
EDITH E. FINLAYSON
President Y. W. C. A., Omegas,
Basket Ball, Bulletin Staff,
Thy spirit which keeps thee
is noble, courageous, high, un-
Edith Finlayson's broad-
minded outlook on life, her
capability and strong person-
ality have won for her u high
place in the school.
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THOMAS F. HALLY .
Major-History and Econo-
Track, Wilson Club, Yell Mas-
ter, Catholic Club, Commit-
teeman for Lyon County
Tom Hally -spends much time
Uunscijewing the uns-crutablef'
His epitaph will read, "The
Noblest Irishman of them all."
Besides being the best yell-mas-
ter in the state, Hally' is a
close student of civic affairs
and it promises to be the pub-
lic life for Tom.
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M ajor-Biolo gy
Y. Vv. C. A.
The Hollyhock may. flaunt
her gaudy colors, calling loudly
for attention, but the sweet
Violet, all unaware of her sweet-
ness, wins far more notice.
Verna Gebhardt, by her
sweet, modest manner, her
charm and ability, hold the ap-
preciation of her associates.
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MANLY H. HARPER
Student Assistant in Physical
Science' and' Psychology, Y.
M. C. A., Representatives
Harper has had considerable
educational experience, but he
came to the conclusion that he
would like his name Written
Harper, A. B. We probably
Will find him later as superin-
tendent for some important city
MRS. V1Rc1N1.-i P. HICKS
M ajofr-H listo r y
bigmas, History Club
Mrs. Hicksfs quiet, dignified
personality commands respect
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GUY H. JAGGARD
M cajor-H fistory
Founders' Day Orator, All-
School Honors, Student Fac-
ulty Council, Y. M. C. A.,
Student Assistant in
Guy Jaggard has a lean and
hungry look, and has an unusu-
al thirst for knowledge. That
he has satisfied these desires to
some extent, is evidenced by
the fact that he was chosen
honor man of the class.
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Y WINIFRED LEWIS
Major-English cmd Science
Y. W. C. A., Student ,Volunteer
Can teach English, history,
botany and manners. Hates
mathematics and cats. Loves
her brothers, K. S. N., and the
heathen. Believes in fresh air.
On provocation says, "Roses
and violets," and smiles.
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ALBERT E. LUNCEFORD
Y. M. C. A., Student Assistant
in Physical Science
A. E. Lunceford, a grave and
reverend senior, is an estab-
lished benedict, Years of teach-
ing experience have made him
aware of the Value of "more
Normal." Science is his long
suit. - W K
GRACE MARGARET PALMER
ItlCl,fl.07'-PZlbIZ'C Sch ooI A rt
President Oinegas, Y. W. C. A.
Cabinet, President Alpha
Rho Tau, Basket Ball
There is one endowed with
much ability, and enthusiasm
that develops it. Art is her
first love. Who shall say what
is next, Sports, Y. W. C. A.,
Societies, Poetry, or Pedagog'y'?
To her friends the greatest is
her own true self.
. , '
CLAUDE A. MCCLELAND LOTTIE M, PHILLIPS
Majov'-Physics cmd Chefmis- May'0y-Latin
Y. M. C. A., Basket Ball, Stu-
dent Assistant in Physical
AA Neosho County farmer
boy, a country school teacher,
a student at the Normal School,
a city superintendent, and
again, a Normalite, is the rec-
ord of Claude McLeland. If
Claude doesn't like it, he will
let you know about it.
Vice-President College 4 Class,
Girls' Athletlic Club, Mana-
ger College 4 Basket Ball
Lottie Phillips is blest With
plain reason and sober sense,
an indomitable Will and an in-
dependent spirit. She believes
and proves that a pound of
pluck is Worth a ton of' luck.
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WAYNE F. SHAW i
M aj off'--S chool A dmxinistra-
tion and Psychology
Jayhawkers, Y. M. C. A., Stu-
dent Assistant in Psychol-
Wayne Shaw puts in a great
deal of his time getting used to
being papa. His favorite phi-
losopher is Heckel, Whom he
says he is going to read when
he has time. i
M aj oo'-Pedafgo g y
Nora Prescott is teaching
Normal Training in the Dodge
City High School, where she is
making an enviable record. She
takes her degree in August.
Capability and Barnes ave
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D. S. SKOGLUND
M ajor-C ommerce .
Treasurer Y. M. C. A., Jayhaw-
kers, Basket 2Ball, Bulletin
Staff, Glee Club, Student J
Skog's record dates back to
the e-arly settlement of James-
town. This disproves the the-
ory that he is a Swede. Skog-
lund spends most of his time in
the commercial department and
he knows his "business,"
ETHEL ALICE STRAWMAN
M ajor-M usic
Treble Clef Club, Chimes of
The double honor of taking
the degree of Bachelor of Arts
and the Diploma of the Depart-
ment of Music falls to Miss
Strawman. Happy and indus-
icgou-s, she makes the most of
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CHARLES A. SPEER
Y. M. C. A., Student Assistant
in Commerce .
Charlie has taken consider-
able work in Commercial Law,
but they say he has only won
one case. He has not told- his
intentions, but his ability in
commerce probably will be util-
ized in commercial pursuits.
'K A I
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Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Sponsor
C4 and 3 Basket Ball, Girls,
Lillian Vermillion never
knew what it was to lack cour-
age or dream of failure. Those
things she believes she believes
in with all her heart. When
not devouring Latin or helping
the Y. W., basket ball is her
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CURTIS T. WILLIAMS
M aj or-Eng lfifsh
Corresponding Secretary Col-
lege 4 Class, Publicity De-
partment, Student As- I
Sistant in English
Curtis Williams is an ar-
tist With the "Queen's English."
He wields the Said language
most effectively. Curtis has the
good fortune of being roped.
ADDIE M. WEGLEY
Y. W. C. A., Girls' Athletic
Club, Basket Ball
Addie Wegley is a Woman of
many talents. She loves music
and dramatic art, and is a de-
votee of basket ball. Miss Weg-
ley is a graduate of the Empo-
ria Business College.
FRANCES L. BROWN
BETH WARNER MULL
HORACE M. CULTER
LILLIAN N EWBREY
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The Strength of Old Cold
h o about the beautiful Normal campus, we can scarcely
W I .
realize ehlovrveminy have been here before us. Not 'less than thirty-five
thousand different students have attended the Normal School Sinoe PI'0Si-
dent Kellogg opened school February 15, 1865- Wlfh thls Vial? Class,
there will be over three thousand alumni. Sixteen hundred o t ese are
now teaching, nine hundred in Kansas. Including those who have re-
ceived their training here, there are nearly thirty-five hundred teachers
who have under their care, one hundred thousand children in this state.
Preparation for teaching is rarely a pathway to fame, but practically
all of this great body have given a good account of themselves in teach-
ing, in the home, in business and the professions. Where so many have
done worthy service it is difficult to select. In city sup-erintendencies, W.
M. Davidson, '86, Washington, D. C., J. M. Rhodes, '89, Pasadena, Calif.,
L. W. Mayberry, '99, Wichita, may be taken as representative. The two
largest high schools in Kansas are presided over by Normal graduates,
A. J. Stout, '94, Topekafand A. E. White, '94, Kansas City, Both are
immediate successors of H. L. Miller, another Normalite, now in charge
of the Demonstration High School of Wisconsin University. From col-
lege and normal positions might be taken a great host of names. Not to
speak of present and former members of the Normal school faculty, L.
L. Dyche, '77, KansasUniversity, P. A. Claassen, '94, Ohio University,
Clyde L. King, '04, University of Pennsylvania, D. C. Davis, '92, Rutgers
College, C. M. Light, '75, President New Mexico Normal School, W. S.
Picken, '87, Hays Normal, are a few among many. E. E. Balcomb, '92,
is secretary of the National Society for Agricultural Education. Grace
Shepherd, '95, State' Superintendent of Idaho, is the present treasurer
of the N. E. A. In the field of business are successful men as Charles
S. Fowler, '92, San Antonio, Texas, head of a great realty company. and
James T. Bradley, '8l, of the National Bank of Commerce, Kansas City.
VRS E. Borah, United States Senator from Idaho, Bird McGuire, for-
mer Ongressman from Oklahoma? W- R- Ferguson, ex-Governor of Okla-
Illyoma' and Sam W' Stewart, Governor of Mfmtalla, were once students of
Orgzamlalfi MCGUIPS and Ferguson were roommates.
in charge? of greeting on Founders'. Day, a committee was placed
tions of the Old Gold rwhehorhgliiggssgagrog to commemorate the tradi-
half century mark, on February 15 1915 a e Normal School reaches the
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William S. Hay
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GEURGE A. ALLEN, JR. N5-NNIE ANDERSON
Supe1'i11tendent of Sabetlxa Schools C1'iiiC TQHCIIWS
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Xfme-P1'es1dent C2 Class. Y. M. C. A.. 1.3,,g15Sh
Cabinet, Basket B311
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Diamond Springs ' Emporia,
German l Mathematics
Y. W. C. A. Ig Y. W. C. A.
GEORGIA A. BEEBE CHARLES BELL
Mathematics Club, Y. W. C. A., Vice- Y. M. C. A., Manager Football Team
president Alice Freeman Palmer, K Club, Chimes of Normandy
Girls' Athletic Club, Manager C2
Girls' Basket Ball
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Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, President Ome-
gas, Associate Editor Bulletin
LOUISE E. BLEAM,
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Clay Center HAZEL B. COLE
up Mathematics Emporia
Captain BasketiBall Team, Mathemat- EI1S'1iSh
ics Club, Y. M., C. A., Assistant Story Telling' Club
Business Manager Sunflower
CECIL GRAY CARL
Music and English
' ETHEL lNIAY CARL
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Sigmas, Story Telling Club
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Story Telling' Club
RALPH COLEGROVE ESTHER LUCILE COPELAND
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Vice-president Story Telling' Club
Representativesg Football Team,
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Athol X Manhattan
Domestic Science and History Pl'im1U'5'
Represented Fifth District Founders' l Y. YV. C. A., BHSRGI Ball
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Emporia, ALBA lH'l-'I-'X
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VERA E, FAWVCETVP WALTER. E. FIGKEL
Y. M. C. A. Cabinet, Chairman Social
Committee C2 Class, Track, Chimes
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EUNICE FIFE Xl FLORENCE I3iLl'KEli
2 Ludhiana, India Emporia
1 European History a
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Y W Manual Training Sparks
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Committee C2 Class V100-nrvsldonx lust.-ry Club
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Alice Freeman Palmer
RUTH M. HAIL
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LEROY HARRIS I VIOLA HEPYVORTH
Eudora. X Burlingame
Y. M. C. A., Jayhavvkers, Track,-Glee Y- W- C- A-, SiOI'Y Telliflg Club
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F. R. HIME WM. H. HOGUE
Mathematics Y. M. C. A., Representatives, Football
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OPAL JASPER K xl GERTRUDE JENKS
Lebo t Howard
English t Home Economics
Y, W. C. A. A President Omegas
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BRUNETTA JIMISON NELLE JOHNSTON
History Club Basket Ball
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Homlffirgjsia . ARIANDA IiIRIil'.-K'l'RICli
Y- W A UCSDICS Montrose
' ' - 'f megas Domestic Science
Y- XV- C- A., Sig,'m:x.s
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IDA KIZLER I CORNELIUS KRAEDIER
English Secondary School Administration
Secretary Omegas, Bible Study Com- Representatives, Basket Ball, Baseball
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CLORA FAYE LOCIK
Eng-11511 and Public School' Music
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Commercial ' ' '
President C2 Class,-Editor Bulletin, Y
M. C. A. Cabinet, Vice-president
Jayhawkers, K Club, Baseball
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SADIE MCDOWELL FLORA -DIARGARET DICGILL
Y. W. C. A., Story Telling Club
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- DIAE DIAXSON DIARY DIEANS
Y. W. C. A., Alice Freeman Palmer Y- VV- C. A-, SeC1'etarY Ionians, Story
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R Alice Freeman Palmer
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- Concordia Lapham
Art ' Mathematics
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IRUTI1 CLARA PALBIER
Y. W. C. A., Psychology Club, History
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Story Telling Club I
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BESSIE E. PERRY I GLENN IVIARIE PETERSON
Hartford Greenleaf '
A History Psychology
Y. W. C. A. Y. W. C. lA., Alice Freeman Palmer
Y. W. C. A., Vice-president Omegas
Y' W' C' A-1 Alpha. R110 Tau
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CHARLES F. POMEROY
Speech Arts Association. Secretary
Representatives, Oklahoma Debate
NELLIE GERTRUDIC RAILSBACK
Y. XV. C. A.
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ANNA R.AYMOND LQ I HEIAEN REDD
TOIQGK3 Vi Tahlequah, Oklahoma
Drawlng i English
Y. W. C. A., .President Alpha Rho Tau, W A
Treasurer Alice Freeman Palmer, '
Artist 1913 Sunflower, Cartoonist 'L
Bulletin 1"-TQ 2
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ERNEST C. REES OLIVE REESE
Y. M. C. A., Speech Arts Association, .Art
President Representatives, History Y. W- C- A-. PI'GS1dGI1t Alvha Rho Tau
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Y. W. C. A., Speech Arts Association,
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Matield Green FRANCES ROXYE
Y. W. C. A., Story Telling Club Pedlli-1'Og3' and Public School Music
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EDITH SAMUELSON Xf GRACIA SEAC-AT
AXUSIA . ' Ashland
English 1 English
Y. W. C. A., Treasurer Alice Freeman Social Committee Y. W. C. A., Vice
Palmer president Sigmas, Speech Arts
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lub German Club
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EULALIA SETTLE .K
' LUCILE SEXTON
Y. W. C. A., Speech Arts Association
Emporia ALTA SKINNER
Y. W. C. A., Alpha. Rho Tau Household Economics
L. KATHERINE SLOUGH
Y. W. C. A., Sigmas, Basket Ball
LIDA MAY SMITH
Y. W. C. A., Story Telling Club
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JULIA ALICE SMITH
German, Physical Culture
Girls' Athletic Club, History Club,
MARY J. S OXVASH
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EDXVIN 0. SQUIRE 1
Y. M. C. A., Track .
EVAN R. STEVENS
Mathematics Club. -Chairman Inv1ta.
tion Committee C2 Class
CpeStiT1iLES M.-KBICI. XY. S'l'RANYNlAN
Y- W. C. A., History Club 1'vim:u'y
Story 'Polling' Club. Cl1ol'uS
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ETHEL SWITZER i A fl ' ELIZABETH TAYLOR
Emporia i A sedgwick
Domestic Science I History
Speech Arts Association, Sigmas, Bas- Student Faculty Council, Y. W. C. A.,
ket Ball , Vice-president Speech Arts Asso-
Fix ciation, President Simas
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ADDIE THOMPSON LENORE THODIPSON
Home Economics Elnghsh
Y W C A. Omegas Y. W. C. A., Alice Freeman Palmer
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Secretary Speech Arts Association
Omegas, Bulletin Staff
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f Domestic Science
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FRED C. WALTERS
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College 2 Class
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Student Faculty COUHCII Replesenta
t1V6S Ass1stant Buslness Manaaer
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Manual Tlalmng Jumllou Cllx
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. MANDELINE BECK XX rf GUY BOOKER
VVa1nego r Emporia
Jgrawing 1 - Chemistry
' Track, Football
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MAUDE ELIZABETH GLOVER LOUISE VIN.CENT
Kansas City Kansas C1ty
Psychology School Administration
The College Z C1353
Presizlent ....... ........... . . VEALEEEONNELL
l ' ic' e-Pres id e nt .... RA I
Sm.e,a,,.,, ...... VVINNIFRED PFAFF
Scrgean t-at-arms ........
Sergeant-at-alrms .......... . . . . -
C11 a I'I'NlClJL
Social Committee ......
Membersliip Committee ......
ERNEST REES A
WALTER E. FICKEL
EVAN R. STEVENS
Chairman Invitation Committee
Clzairman. Pin Committee ..... FRANK MILLER
Clzazrman Play Committee .. . E. ERIC LARSON
CHARLES E. HILL
Activities of the College 2 Class are Well shown by the commlttees
named above. A monster picnic last fall, a St. Patricks Day party, and
the class banquet were the big social events. A
Miss Caroline Medders, of the Speech Arts Department, has the class
play in charge.
The class pin is shaped like a shield With a "K" in the center and the
numerals " '13" on the ends. '
Marie Keenan, Flore B -
Alfred Hill, Williamwgusg iozugixgjsr, Nell Norlin, Ethel Ireland, Pearl Buck .
P or cz
S NOT TAKING THEIR LIFE DIPLOMAS
Normal Campus Scenes
The Kindergarten Department under the direction of Miss Louise M.
Alder, offers a two-year Normal course which aims to give a thorough
and pralctical training, and is especially designed to meet the demand for
thoroughly trained kindergartners for the public schools. The kinder-
garten is slowly but steadily being made a part of the school system of
Kansas. There are twenty-five students enrolled as kindergartners th-is
year. The department offers also, helpful courses to students specializ-
ing in primary Work. A l
- A Well-equipped kindergarten in the Training School gives the stu-
dents opportunity for obse-rvation and practice in teaching. The Kinder-
garten Department 'as an integral part of -the school -system, seeks! to
keep in touch. With the broadening educational field, and to bring its
practices into accord with modern thought and methods.
. ,THE CLASS or 1913 ' A
lg MILDRED SQUIRES
A EDNA GUILD
Kindergarten and Life Diploma
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, Ionians,
Story Telling Club, President
Annual Staff, Basket Ball, Social
Committee Y. ,W. C. A., Presi-
Kindergarten and Life Diploma
Y. W. C. A., Story Telling Club
Carlsbad, New Me-Xico
Kindergarten and Life Diploma
Y. W. C. A., Story Telling Club -
Y. W. C. A., Story Telling Club
Y. W. C. A., Story Telling Club
Y. W. C. A., Omegas, Story Tell
Y. W. C. A., Story Telling Club
St. J ohn'
Y. W. C. A., Story Telling Club
Y. W. C. A., Director Foreign As
sociation Pageant Play
College l C1333
h ec olim memifrtfisse jmJab'it."
MOTTO: "F0rsan a - D th- O
perchance it will delight us hereafter to 'remember these mgs
COLORS: Lavender and Whzte
. .- , R ISAAOS Vice-presidefnt.JAMEs F. NICHOLS
5'.?i',gffff',t' RLIEETHOYDWELLE Treaswrfefr RALPH COLEGROVE
6511, .J ...... 0 H VANCAMPEN
Sergecwzt-at-ow ms ........ ARRY b
HEAR THE FRESHMEN CROW!
Early in September a .sturdy bunch of individuals invaded the Kansas
State Normal School. Soon after the invasion they Were known as the
College 1 Class. The spirit they have manifesteduhas often been imitated
but never equaled. The class also holds the record for motley appearance.
having representatives of the Cimbri and the Teutons and also a gentle-
man from the Orient.
Here let the gentler .sex be mentioned. One can talk about his pre-
mium on gold! But in the C1 classof the State Normal School are Fair
Damsels whose premium Will long exceed that on gold. These maidens
are destined to stand out in the state in all their glory and proclaim,
"Liberty, Equality, Fraternity"-for our descendants. '
Over half of the football squad last fall belonged to the C1 class. The
basket ball team has two Freshmen.. In track and baseball, no ungathered
glory ever shone brighter. Strong class teams in basket ball upheld the
College ls on both sides of the gymnasium. The class is represented on
the Oklahoma debating team and also is strong in the Jayhawkers and
. As the heyday in their blood is Warm, the Cls did not let the social
initiates'..iIf.yS.i1.if.im'fahthefe was 5-time at SM
Y .ln e m. n e T '
annual C1 banquet took placegy - . wary 13' at the whltley' the
Th-IS Class ls mafchlllg 011 135 Strong and is promising to change
the face of the history of the t t 3 It ' t ' '
untrammeled by the "Golden Elidagns oflillizfldzxlqgg to leave a government
An All-School Party
Partridge, McDowell, Butler, Reynolds, Supple, Ginn, Mitchell, Stevenson, Jones
Katsuizumi, Riley, Stevenson, Downs, Evans, Klamet, Laming, Hardy, Fitzpatrick
Swayze, jevins, VanCampen, Doyle, Payne, McClure, Wayland, Isaacs
V V H .. . k Q A: Q ,V ,, , Y-.w. ,,y,,,... ..,..... .,..,- ......-,
, K W
Eakes, Boughton, Edgington, Cosancl, Petermeyer, Withers, Cure, Wolfe
Briggs, De Forrest, Shively, Etzold, Hutchison, Cullison, Burchfield, Warner, Burns
Harrison, Dodge, Sacldlemeyer, Ramsburg, Mccollough, Berry, Marcellus
V 1- 4 ,Ji 'f' LJ- Y' 'sk
Howell. Lappifl, Ditmars, Behmer, Neuloer, Pocock, Tucker
Howe, Eells, Fife, King, Stone, Michaels, Henry, Clarkson
Engluncl, Deyo, lngersall, Fulton, Bonwell, Scott
Withers, Motes, Berneking, Smith, Balsmeir, Hanselman, Thompson
Allen, Harris, Summer, Rollman, Albin, Nanninga, Cortner, Rupp
Clark, Towlcs, Fowler, Nichols, Noftsker, Nanninga, Osborne
, . 4 ew 1-' -1 -44 'M+15e.4t.l'i.sffz,:,..4,'3x1 5' 'fx
Friend, Correll, Ringberg, Molesworth
Holmes, Dwelle, Gardner, Withers Birdsall, Wristen
Mclntosh, Thomas, Loevenguth, Monroe, Holmes
The Department of MUSIC
The year 1913 marks the seventeenth anniversary of the establish
ment of the Department of Music . The department has grown steadily
until now It occupies a building of its own vxith vsell equipped studios
and excellent facilities for carrying on the work The history of the
department shows that one hundred students have completed the diploma
Several hundred students each year recene instruction in music along
special lines suited to their 'respective needs '
The attendance this year shows a gain over that of last year The
classes are larger and the interest in general more evident A gratify
ing .improvement 1S also noticeable in the class of students who have 611'
rolled in the d-epartment, -especially, as far as their training in music and
the public school is concerned. By far the largest pe-r cent of students
completing courses are high school graduates. This condition makes it
possible to oflier more advanced Work in music, the-reby raising the mu-
sical standards. ' '
e During the past year, several new courses in the theory and history
of music have been added to the curriculum, especially d-esigned forpub-
lic school and high school instruction. Also- a course for teachers in piano
methods for children and juveniles. The piano juvenile department has
been much strengthened by the addition of newjteachers and material
equipment. Three rooms are now devoted to this work.
With a staff of well trained and :experienced teachers, moderncourses
and methods, and superior equipment, the department of music looks for-
ward to greater accomplishments and more eiective work in the serious
study of music. r T i -
' I ' ' o n Q , 7, 7 . 0
course since its estab-lishment, and ninety students the certificate course.
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Vesta Sexton, Voice Ethel Alice Strawman, Voice
Fred Leonard, Piano
Edna Campbell, Piano Cappy Williams, Violin
MUSIC DIPLOMA CLASS
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A Ccrtificate Class
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The Kansas State Normal School Concert Company
Thie Kansas State Normal School Concert Company is now in its sec-
ond season. The members are Alice R. Walden, W. Claire Foote, and
Carlton Wood. Each is an artist.
Miss Alice Walden, pianist, is a pupilof Robert Teichmueller, Royal
Conservatory of Leipzig. She has played with success both in the East
and West. Miss Walden combines 'excellent technique with a' fine mu-
sical understanding, and her interpretations are marked by purity of
tone and artistic expression. r
The vocal representative is Mr. W. Claire Foote, baritone. Mr. Foote
has a splendid voice of appealing quality. His beautiful -songs have never
failed to please his audience-. He is a graduate of Princeton University
and a pupil of Otto Pohlmann and Austin Abernathy, of New York.
Mr. Carlton Wood features With his violin. Mr. Wood began his mu-
sical education in America, and studied with Edward Mollenhauer. He
spent four years abroad enjoying the advantages of in-struction under such
noted teachers as Gustav Exner, Stephen Suchy and' the incomparable
master, Ottakar Sevcik, of Prague.
The programs presented are selected to meet the demands of the
public. lf enthusiastic, appreciative audiences have any significance, the
Concert Company has met With success.
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Normal Orchestra Assisted by Visiting Musicians at Symphony Concert, Carlton Wood, Conductor
' Public School Music C
As a. seedy-looking individual appeared before the bar, the judge,
thinking that he saw a familiar face asked, 'fWhen did I la-st see you ?"
"Ten years ago, your honor, I was your daughter's ,music 'teacherj' re-
plied the prisoner. -"Thirty years," was the sentence..
Wlith a full realization of the responsibility assumed, the members of
the class in Public Music, of 1913, have chosen this branch for several
reasons. Their credo include-s the vbelief that every,boy' and girl should
have opportunity to learn to appreciate the beautiful as Well as -to ac-
quire an ability to read the masterpieces of music, that persons musically
gifted can employ their talent for the greatest service in the training of
children in public schools, and that training for this service can be best
obtained in a' properly equipped' 'Normal school. No institution in the
West offers at course at once, so practical, comprehensive and efficiently
presented as does the Kansas State 'Norm-al School. The twenty-four
hours' special Work in music does not alone. r-epresent the Work accom'-
plished by this year's class, .as one member has completed the degree
course, thrree the life diploma course, and eleven get three-year state cer-
tificates. For the first time, a graduate Will receive a diploma in public
school music, representing' a. year's Work above the certificate.
Although music is now elective, there has been a demand for four-
teen classes' in sight reading and related Work. Seventy-one students
have taken individual voice training, and in a.ddition to the College Glee
Club, High School fGlee Club, Ladies'fQuartet and Treble'Clef Club, three
hundred sixty-seven' students were 'enrolled in the Choral Union and High
School choruses. The department reached approximately 75,000 people
this year, through the traveling lectures on the Appreciation of Music.
Requests from fifteen states 3 have been received asking for outlines of
the "Learning to Listen" courses, as conducted at the'Kansas State Nor-
mal School. . ' Q
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Grayurn, Baltzer, Chauncey, Lewis, Wood, Skoglund, F. A. Beach, Director
Weed, Scott, Molesworth, Seal, Leonard, Van Campen, Harris
COLLEGE GLEE CLUB
M . Wh' . .
B orton 1te, Ireland. McCollum, WllllamSOH, Stites, Trumble, Hunt
NORMAL HIGH scHooL GLEE CLUB
town' Reppert' Mr' Foote, Leader
........Q........:. ,. ,,.....4:...:....v - --V
The Girls' Chorus of the Secondary School
MISS MILDRED BOOMHOWER, Director
MISS LOUISE EVANS, Accompomist
HAZEL MARTIN JENNIE GORDON
IRENE KILBRIDE ALOIS CLARK
MILDRED RUNDUS ISABELLE BRUCE
ADELE POWER GLADYS DAVIS
SUE KUYKENDALL CORA VVHALEY
INA ROBINSON MABEL MCCONNELL
MABEL FALLIS DELLA MAXON
LILLIAN TRACEY EFFIE NELSON
DOROTHY EASTMAN EDNA COLEMAN
EVALYN BLIANCHARD LEONA BAPTIST
E INEZ WARD
The Girls' Chorus spe-nds two- hours a Week on three-part choruses
Much time has been Spent upon old English music for the May Day Fete
The girls have gained a real appreciation of music. They have been un-
tiring in their efforts for precision and exactness which mark true mu-
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Principals, Chimes of Normandy
Chimes of Normanc y, Prcsenlcd by Department of Public School Music
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E. Floy Schumechezg ?I,,Q,g:elVIarie Courtnght
' Floy Carpenter
NORMAL GIRLS' QUARTETTE
Cat1'1erine:Strouse Vesta Sexton Myrtle Rice . h d
Abigail Dowclen Katherinefl-Iemphill Margaret Shu? lsr
E.thel,Alice,Strawman Isabel Bfuce Marie Couftfl t
TREBLE CLEF CLUB
The Agriculture Department is one of the growing courses of the Nor-
mal School. A great step in advance was taken when Mr. C. R. Phipps,
of the University of Illinois, organized this department two years ago.
The work was a success from the start. Last year every class was
crowded, notwithstanding that all the work was elective. The opening
of the summer term foundso many teachers who desired a better' knowl-
edge of farm crops and farm animals that another instructor was needed.
C. H. Belting, also of the University of Illinois, was secured. Mr. Phipps
and Mr. Belting are products of the Illinois farm and have led the prac-
tical life of the farmer, from youth. . The agriculture course as given here
fits the teacher for the work whichis now being required in high schools
and rural districts. The-re are now ten classes reciting daily. In these
classes there were over two hundred enrolled during the first semester and
fifty more in the last semester of this schoolyear.
The courses oiered in Agriculture are Farm Crops, Animal Hus-
bandry, Farm Management, School Gardening and Landscape Art, and
Horticulture. To assist in experiments, there is a large laboratory and
the -school garden, which is located on the north side of ethe campus,
on the imposing ridge that looks over the Neosho Valley, which formerly
was so poor that the only thing raised there since the sixties, was a crop
of dust. Now the garden "brings forth fruit in its season," thanks to
commercial fertilizers and other soil invigorating concoctions.
A spirit of comradeship has sprung up among the members of the
Agriculture classes, and the "back to the so-il" movement has claimed a
large number of the most efficientand ableof the students. By-I the per-
mission of the "Powers That Be" this department intends to keep. on
growing and its purposeshall be to make the teacher an agency by which
every child in Kansas will look upon farming not as a life of dirt and
drudgery, but as an honorable profession. t
i . "Battle boys like the hfistofry book,
Anal the 'girls like their lgrammafr, too
Bat when the teacher teaches
What kfillecl the ICTOZ9 of peaches, ,
Theh ts when they all come through. '
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Y. M. C. A., Rhodian
C. s. Club, Track
Y. W. C. A.
Y. M. C. A., Rhodian
Girls' Dramatic Club,
Girls' Athletic Club,
Y. WV. C. A., Girls' Dra
W- Edwin Fickel
Vunnie E. Wa1'd
Y. XV. C. A., Girls' Dra-
matic Club, Secre-
tary N4 Class
Y. M. C. A., Jayhawk-
ers, Editor Normal
High School Num-
ber Bulletin, Sun-
Basket Ball, Secretary
N3 Class first sem-
Lenore H. McCollum,
Chimes of Normandy,
D o dge City
Captain Normal High
School Football team
C. S. Club, Pres. N. I-I.
I S. A. A., Capt. H. S.
Basket Ball Team,
Baseball Team, N
Basket Ball .
Ma1'i0n F. Stark
Wren WV. Pierson
Mgr' Cfouege Baseball P
H. s. Football Team, K
Club U '
Xvalter McColl1un a
, , C. A, Track,
1. M. -
Tl.emSu1.e1- -N4 Class
Y W. C. A-
Basket Ball, German
Ada 14 rye
, Emma Wedell
W C A Secretary
Slgmas Basket Ball
"- G1r1s Dramatw Club
German Club, Basket
HHITY H. Thoxnas
team, Basket Ball,
Ida Agnes Steckel
Y. W. C. A., Camp Fire
Girls, Girls' Athletic
F Club, Basket Ball
I Freda Hoerman
Football, Basket Ball,
N. Reba Rothrock
Girls' Athletic Club,
' Basket -Ball
' Emporia ',
Camp Fire Girls '
R. Opal Bond
Girls' Dra. Club, Camp
Fire Girls, New El'-91'
Girls' Athletic -
N4 Basket Ball
Xvzllter G. lllyers
Y. M. C. Baseball,
President New Era So
ciety, Girls' Dramatic
Elsie Perle Stout
Y. XV., Girls' Dra. Club,
President Camp Fire
Girls, Capt. N4 Bas-
ket Ball, Girls
Joseph D. Buchman
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The Normal 3 Class
Class 0ffiC9I'S, first Se1119Sl3G1' J Classofhcers, Second semester.
NEAL IRELAND . . President 'CHARLES WEBER . .R .... President
MAE BRANSCOM . . .Vzce-President p , IVAN TRUSLER . fl. .Vice-President
HAZEL HOWARD - - . 4 Secretary KATHERINE RAILSBACK .Secretary
HAZEL WALIQER ..... . Treasurer HAZEL WALKER ...,'. T,.eaSu,re,.
The Normal Juniors, more generally known as the N3s, are, iffyou'
accept their opinion, the one big pebble on' the ,Normal High School beachg
While they lack the Saigacity and dignity of the Seniors, they also lack-
their egotism. The aim of 'the Juniors is that 'happy ,medium of common
sense and sociability. . ' . A A
Eight Junior boys Were on the' footballsquadplast fall and four- ,Hof
the boys onthe Secondary basket ball team. are J univors. The championg
ship basket ball team was Samuels, captaing lHendrickson, Kappleman,
Simpson, Young, and Mehl. The Junior Igirlsfteam 'did creditable Work.
The N3S had their first picnic under the shady trees of Soden's'hPafrk
early in September. Games were played, and W-hen evening came,,all'
gathered around a fire and roasted' Wienies. Geometry.: and- Latin were
forgotten. 'The second Junior party 'Was in Belles Lettres .Hall,.fin' Dee
cember. A spelling match, bean raceS,efunnel races-and ag Shadowgraph,
were some of the enjoyable features.. - N ' ' -"i i . N '
The Junior-Freshman tug of War, the only class -scrap 'Hof the year,
grew out of a .misunderstanding concerning class colors. Both classes
used the Same colors, purple and White, in the All-School parade. I After
the parade, the Juniors challenged the Fr-e-shies ,to atug of War, and a,
picked team from each class met 'in battle array, one November after-
noon, in front of the grandstand. The J Uniors .proved their superiority
by Winning two' out of 'three pulls. I q' A . 1 . . u
Thus ends the history of the .Normal Juniors, with a proud record for
the past, and With a future that Shows bright promise. A Ap ' '
MYRTLE DUER LEROY RILEY -I - HAZEL SMITH. .
CHARLES GRANGER -LEONARDNSTARK ' C ETHEL URSBOURN '
GILBERT PETERSON FRED, FROST I. ' u Y MABEL HARR
OWEN SEAMAN 1 CHARLES WEBER 1 GOLDIE GUNZELMAN
CLIFFORD HALL' 'NEAL IRELAND f I LEOLA LAMB
MABEL MARKS ORPHA ALDER EDNA KING
HAZEL WALKER ELIZABETH LEWIS SADIE KENNEDY
EVA YOUNG SARAH LUSK BLANCHE CRANDALL
Normal 2 Class A
OFFICERS 5 S '
First Semester -
President ......... HARRY COLE
Vice Pres. . FLOYD HENDRICKSON
Secretary ........ LEWIS CLARK
Treasurer ...... G. C. RAYMOND
COLORS: Old Rose and gray
President.. . .lg . .. GOLDIE EATON
Vice-President .. ALFIE NORTON
Secretary. ....f VERA DELL JONES
Treasurer ........ HARRY COLE
MOTT.OZ To work and to win
YELL: Rickity rick! Rickity russ! N2s! N2s! That's Us!
Taken from Dr. JeWell's Book of Nursery Rhymes
Nineteen thirteen finds us here,
Not as green as last year.
There are many things you'll see,
Make us proud as proud can be. A
When it comes to basket ball A A .
Our soph girls beat them all.
There's our alert captain, Ella Ray. . . --
Who with thes-e girls 'won the day,-
Misses McConnell, Miller,'Borror, Ray' and Jones,
All survive wwithout broken bones.
The boys, too, played basket ball,
And won victories-but not all.
See Cole and Merrill, Finley and Clow,
Godsey and Norton, who will tell you how
They practiced for many a day
And were defeated in' the final fray. "-- J
Football, too, some have played,
But of this no boast is made.
Last fall we made a trip
In Miss Boomhower's 'airship.
Next we went to S0den's Grove A
Filled a street car with the load-
On Hallowe'en and Christmas, too,', g
Recreation was ours for true.
Time and study, wiithoui Smewwre,
To the teachers we're a'pl6dSW0
And all the school should be ,
Proud of the N2s,tlike'me.f-
Normal I Class
A . OFFICERS A I - J
F757 St Seme , O SecondVS'e'mQestie'r. -'
Secretary ........ A. . . LOU, ,HAYS
To-easuv-efr ....... HELEN MOODY
Sergeant-at-arms GUY J OSSERAND
The-Normal 1 classiis one of the most enthu-siastic and industrious' Or-
ganlzations of the Institution. The class met, the first day'Of'SchOO1 and
began active Work. ' V ' J ' ' f F '
The 180 members of the Freshmen compose the largest class of the
Normal High School. Three class ,Social events Were given. each One' a
success. The tug Of War With the NOrmal,3S Was hotly contested, the
Juniors Winning two out of three trials. Only, lack 'OfRexperience,-,caused
the lighter Freshmen to lose. A . I ' " I'
The N1S were Well represented .On the Normal High1SchOOl basket
ball, football and baseball squads The christian A " t' -
I . SSOc1a,I1OnS, Debat
ing Societies, and the Girls' Dramatic Club Of the High. School find many
, gr X "
CLASS YELL ii
Biff, boom. bah!
I Biff, bOOm,fbah!. L
Rah, Tak, frah! A, J A 'E
' stew' . A A
P1-esteem: ......... E. J. BROWN A President it AGU A ' A
V J R ..... Y JQSSERAND
V Secretary-Treasurer . . . .
.O . .... O. . .. CDONAW SEACAT
M Sergeant-at-arms .... LEE STITES
J OSEPHINE CARLYLE
HERBERT ADAMS A
HARVEY ELMORE J
N ELLIE STOUT A
'EDWIN J. BROWN
FRED WOOLARD g
JANET ANDERSON '
MYR.TLE I KUYKENDALL '
EDNA FLEMINGA I
HALZEL WILLIAMS -A
FLEETA FOX , A J
JAMES FLETCHER A
LEE STITESA- -
Cpunrnr Lans m,Lgssue's
Tmlrmq THF' .fjl.LE,oL00L PARADEL
T'ARTmq :hIgrjAyD,,y ILETEI
TEE NARHALQIRLS Vaiden A
Athletic Association Ufficers
. . . . . . . . .President
W' Pi, igHlNiI'1OIizCA.N D ..... Vice-President
CHAR E .... Secretary
IRA SCOTT ........... ....
- . . . . 'Captain
W. P. White .......... ........ ,
Charles Bell .......... ......... . . . Manager
FOOTBALL 1913 b 'I u
Charles Morgan ....... ........ . . . Bfaptazn
LeRoy Isaacs ............... . . . anager
BASKET BALL .
Alfred Brown ........ ...... . . Captazn
Bruce J Osserand ............ . . . Manager
Amos Breneman ..... ...... .... A A Captazn
Wren W. Pierson .......... . . .A eManager
TRACK A I
Harry Van Campen ................ Captazn
Adrian Foncannon .... . --------.-.- 0110997
BOARD OF ATHLETIC CONTROL
PRESIDENT JOSEPH H. HILL.Chafirman
G. A. CRISPIN ........... ,General Manager Of Athletzcs
R. E. COLEMAN ........... Treasurer
IRA SCOTT ............... Secretary
NORMAN TRIPLETT , LEROY ISAACS
W. L. HOLTZ BRUCE J OSSERAND.
CLAIR K. TURNER WREN W. PIERSON
F. W. WHITE ALFRED G. HILL
Miss MABEL SMITH W. P. WHITE
FOUNDERS' DAY ALL-SCHOOL HONORS IN ATHLETICS
H. W. HARGISS DAVID WOOSTER -
RAY ROBERTSON H ARRY COLE
LEONARD HURST ROY CAMPBELL
W. P. WHITE
COACH GEORGE A.. CRISPIN
A man who can take an inexperienced football
team, after the season has started and successfully
complete one of the hardest schedules in the his-
t0I'Y of the school, deserves credit. Coach George
A. Crispin accomplished thisq In other sports he
11-RS Droved efficient. I-Iecoached an entirely new
squad into a basket ball team which hem its Own
with the colleges of Kansas. Crispin is a graduate
Of the Springfield Training School. He spent a year
as assistant to Coach Warner, of Carlisle. Next
year he will have better material, and the 'record
of the Normal athletic teams promises to be better
than ever. under his leadership. 'May success come
to Coach Crispin, a gentleman, a true sportsm
a good leader and coach. '
Coach Fred L. Honhart, Who resigned just at th ' I
e opening of the football season,
October 1, to take up work in the Louisville Medical School, closed three years of
service at the Normal School. During this period, the standard of athletics was raised
from an almost high school class to th t ' L 1' '
e op of the Kansas colleges.. During the school
year 1911-12, the teams of the Kansas State Norma
appreciation, the Athletic Board voted Coach Honhart the K and-'sweater of the school.
1 won 34 outxof 46' contests. As an
CAPTAIN w. P. HDUCKYH WHITE
Position, right half
Age 22 years, Weight 163
f'DuckY" White was the only member Qf the mam' Whq miie '
the "All-Kansas." White could always be C9un-ted uponiggr als I
distance, and on defense he was evxceptipnally ,ftronfgx A' Spdeee at
a good Dunter, and a hard, clean Player "Ducky Whlte' ma
- . 1stars.i It
ideal captain, and he ,ranks with the best of Norma
Age 18 years, weight 155
Clyde Culter is the lightest
center in Kansas college foot-
ball. He has no equal in the
passing department in the
state. Culter handles himself
Well and is a sure tackler.
He is a graduate of the Em-
poria High School football
squad and the Normal Re-
Position, 1-ight end
Age 20 years, weight, 135
lfladdon James was captain
of the Emporia, High School
tqczun a year ago 13st fall.
.lannes is reliable, handles the
lorwurd pass in great style
und is strong on defense. He
will long be remembered as
the man who put the mud. on
XV:lshburn's clean Slate.
CHARLES BELL Manager
Position, lleft guard
Age 20 years, Weight 163
Charles Bell was a "find"
He had always played in the
backiield, but because of the
scarcity of linemen he played
left guard. Although light,
he opened big holes in- the
line. The third -team in 1910,
the Reserves in 1911, were
Be1l's stepping stones.
ff 4, ,, mix- . '
, ,,,, .-4 u .as .,
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Position, quarterback X,
Age 18 years, weight 155
Amos Breneman is an
alumnus of the E. H. S. school
of football. He started at
left end but was switched to
quarterback. where he
stayed. "Brenie" is captain
of the baseball team and
center on the basket ball
team. He is considered the
best athlete now in school.
ASQ 19 YGELPS, weight 130
The smallest football play-
or in Kansas college football,
Alfred Hill, won his second
K playing football. Aggie
rooters are still talking about
his tackling. Alfred. is a
good open field runner.
"Hillie" learned football at
Emporia High School.
'Position, left end
Age, 25 years, Weight 163
Bill Grayum, for hard' work
alone, deserves his place on
the team. He had the knack
of getting behind the line
and downing a runner from
the rear. His speed accounts
for his ability to cover punts
and his record as a hurdler.
He takes his degree in June.
ha,..gu4,. .., A H- f- - '
r:'rlrll'llTf IIEIEEIII- 1
The l9l2 Football Season
The football season of 1912 was one of the mostsucceggfulr the Normal
has had. Starting the season with four "K" mein, two of whohrwere rega
ulars in 1911, and with a new coach after the sea-son was Well underwvay,
it is remarkable that a team could be turned out that lost only two ooo-
ference games. The Normal rating in the Kansas Conference was third..
Next season, with practically a veteran team assured, the best schedule
the Normal has ever had, and the best coach in the -state, prospects -could
not be better.
The members of the squad Were: Captain Wh't 1 1 is
1 e, Morgan,fgWooster,,
reneman, Hill, Culter Josserand Bell S
, , , cott, Co-legrove, Larson, James 4
Grayum, Ditmars Nanninga N ' 1
, , annlnga, Gregory, Baltzer, Lamb,-Wolfe,
Crosswhite, Nichols, Sweatt Cosand Diggs Fr d
, 1 , , e ricksoh, Owens, and
Isaacs, Who is next year's manager. 7
r scoREs Fon 1912 ' ' Q 9
September 24 Cooper at Emporia tt
. . . . . . . .Normal 49 Cooper- r. .
October 4 . . .Southwestern at Winfield N ormal 22. Southwestern 24 16
October 19 . .K. S. A. C. at Manhattan Normal ' 7 K. S. A.,.CI .22
October 26 . .Fairmount at Emporia . . . N ormal '33 Falirmount
November 2. .Washburn at Emporia N ormal' 7 Washburn' L .
November 15. C. of E. at Emporia ....... Normal 3 C. of 1 ..... 30
November 22 .N Missouri at Warrensburg . . .N ormal 13 Missouri . . Q34
November 28. Friends at Emporia ....... Normal 13141-Wrfiends ...pg O
SCHEDULE FOR 1913. .
September 24 .... ............ C ooper at Emporia- f
October 3 ...... . . . Open 1 W n A - 1.
October 10 .... . . .Open y 1 . . P
October 18 , , , . . S. A. C. at Manhattan .
October 26 ,,,, . . .Baker at Baldwin K '
November 1 , , , . . . Washburn at Topeka .
November 7 .... . . . Southwestern at EIIQDOFI3 .
November 14 , ,, Fairmount at Wlchlta . . .4 .
November 21 . . . ..... College of Emporla at E1T1D01'1a.
November 27 . .. .... ,Warrensburg Normal at Emporia
Normal High School A h
t letics '
Owing to the ruling of the IZ C 11 , 1 . . .
players of high school -standing tojncsoiii ety qgelponferenqe prohlbltm
the teams of th ' '
D e ln intercollegiate athletics
s e Normal High Scho 1 h b 1 ' 1 '
lege squads. H. J Campbell c O ave een Separated fr
Q - r oach-es! the Secondary. teams Olallndhsi-ncgligr
his leadership, the teams have made excellent records. ' , 1
The football season of 1912 opened with line mateyi 1 1,
inite schedule owing to 'th
- . . t l 1 e financial condition of the Hzligh
Association. Training was started underth e direction of Cgach 'C ' '-
until he took charge of the 'Varsit
2 . rispin,
YS uad. Mr. hi 1' .
coached until Mr. Campbell arrived. q Only one gamrepivglslclolgtrafdelthgi
one by a fluke. The "Ns" were awarded to Captain M-eairs Manager
Madden, who is captain-elect for 1913' Hirschler B ,
7 I ks , '
, as, Edwards, Kuntz, R. Clow, and Plile?rson.a Others Goin
the squad were: Raymond, Kappleman, Trusler, Ptacek Lewis 'Finl
Peterson, Ireland, Pennington Pr
9 V .9 ' ey!
, escott, Cole, J d,.C. 1 , .L k-
man, Laird, Stites, Unruh, and Cushman. Osseran alley 'OC
The record of the N '
ormal High School football team: C . .
Normal High School ........ 26 Lewis Academy . ........,. P. . . .7
Normal High School ........ Eureka High High School .... V. . .0 .
Normal High School . Emporia High School ........ ...8 '
Normal High School .. 7 Eureka High School .... I ...I ..7 ,,
Normal High School ......... 0 Chanute 'High 'School . . .... , .0
Normal High School ......... 27 lola High School .... ' ......... Y,-0: "
Five of last yea'r's basket ball team reported atthe -first call forjcan-
didates besides some fast recruits. Carl White was elected captain and
Ralph Samuels manager. H , 7 , , ,C Q. av '
Ten games were played on the regular schedule, besides two practice
contests with the Normal 'Varsity five and the Reserves. Both were'de4
feated. Captain White led in scoring, making eighty-four goals from the
field and thirty-eight on free throws. Harold Simpson, forward,counted
thirty-three goals, Kappleman and Clow, at center, .each tossed eighteen,
Freeman, forward, scored eleven, Hendrickson, guard, madeten, and-
Samuels, six field goals. These composed the first teamg Substitutes
Were Godsey and Finley, forwardsg Carey, centerg Young,'Lew1s, and
Merrill, guards. ' 1 'V f . .
THE BASKET BALL RECORD W V 4, " .1 .H
N. H. S.. .32 C. of E. Freshmen 21 N. H. S.. .44 Topeka .Sig -.20
N. H. S.. .29 Emporia H. S. N. H. S.. .75 -C.ouncilllGfrove ...12 Q V.
N. H. S.. .73 Eureka H. S. .... N. H. S....19 C.zof E.gFreshmenA21
N. H. S.. .50 Hamilton H. S. .. N. H. S.. .46 Emporia H. S. ...27 q
H. S1..34 Eureka H, S. .... N. H. S.. .23 Iola I-1.1 S.
N. H. S.. .28 C. of E. Freshmen N. H. S.. .27 lReno H. S. -52. . .A
Normal High School Athletes also have baseball and track schedulf-BS
arranged for the spring. In the class basket b.all.tournament,pl5h9 1N01"
mal 3 class won the championship of the Normal High-gSClf1OQ1f
. -- ..-. -----H-"YN
Age 24 years. he-ight 5 feet.
A dependable player. will-
ing to szicriricv pr-rsonzil
glory for the good of the
- Thi-I DI'0Spects for a winning team looke-d
slim when Coach Crispin issued the Iirst call
tor basket ball players. There were no "K"
men left from last year's championship team,
of the HV9 regulars, Captain Robertson, WQOS-
fer: LOSGY and Binyon had graduated and Mul-
VHHGY WHS teaching. .Wed-ell, the utility man,
had also finished. Brown and Br-eneman were
the only subs from last year's team in school.
These, combined with J o-sserand and Neuman
from the second team, formed a foundation for
the five. Frankenberger, from the Hays Nor-
mal School, filled in admirably at one forward,
and the unexpected development of Harry
Brown, at guard, filled out an evenly balanced
team. The live played in streaks and when
going good, ,put up a classy exhibition. The
best games were played against Washburn and
Haskell, on the home court. C
Most of the members of the team expect to
return to school next year, and with the addi-
tion of some of the 1912 champions and high
school recruits, a winning team is expected.
The College 3 and 4 team won the class basket
team. Captain Brown made
a good leader of the baslcr-t tgurngment,
ball uintet. Brown layed .
baskol: guard. I-Ie gained Records of the players'
his experience with "Ole" .
Losey on the Clay Center W I
High School team.
p1al-el-S .Goals Free Throws Fouls Halves played
Frankenberger, forward ...... 33 2 22 I ,
Neuman, forward ...... ...44 71 11 .
Breneman, center ..... . . .94 4 21
Capt. A. Brown, guard . . . . 2 1 19
H. Brown, guard ............. 35 11
Manager Josserand, center .... 12 6
Holmes, guard ............... 11 I 8
White, guard .. ............. 1
RECORD OF BASK
ET' BALL TEAM' ,
January 14, Aggies, at Manhattan. . Normal 13gi1?SE- '
January 17, C. of E., at Emporia . . Normal Fliendsn '
January 23, Friends at EII1D0I'i-9' Normal "" Washbmll
January 29, lfVashburn at EI11D01'i9J- - Normal Campbell
.January 31, Campbell, at EII1D01'ia - - Normal Fairmount
February 7, Fairmount, at Wichita. Normal Friends: .
February 8, Friends, at Wichita... Normal Baker
February 14, Baker, at EII1D01'ia- Normal Fairmount
February 18, Fairmount, at Emporia Normal Baker ' 'I
February 28, Baker, at Baldwin Normal Washburn
March il. Washburn, at Topeka ' ' ' ' NOrma1 Haskell . .
March 3, Haskell, at Emporia' ,Normal C. of E.
March 7, C. of E., at College Gym.. . Norma
Normal Opponents 5
Age 18 years, height 5 feet,
Brencman easily led the
team in scoring. Although
naturally a forward, and
short for center, he outplayed
every opponent. Against Ba-
ker. he threw eleven goals.
Emporia High School taught
Amos basket ball as well as
football. Last year he was
n sub on the state champion
:xg-e 21 years, height 5 feet.
Neuman ranks with the
best as a free goal thrower.
He generally tossed- a good
bunch of goals from the floor
also. Neuman became a reg-
ular when Breneman dis-
placed Josserand at center.
Neuman played on the sec-
ond basket ball team for two
Age 19 years. height 5 feet,
Frankenberger is "some"
floor player. He is fast and
small and with his tricks and
beadwork he held his own
with the best of opponents.
He was always after the
ball and he had the knack
of getting rid of it quickly.
Don played two years at 'the
Age 23 years. height 5 feet.
The Aggie game was
Browifs first match basket
ball game. He developed
rapidly into one of the best
floor guards the Normal has
had and his "dead eye" goal
shooting added 80 points to
the Normal total. Harry
played more time than any
other player on the team.
Bl 0 Il.'l'0 N .l-I 0 Llll E S
.Ngo 21 years. height 5 feet,
lloliness regular place is
l'orwa1'd. but he Iilled in at
S-'uard in good shape, f-M01.tH
is 21' hP11'd Dlityer. He was
vziptain and forward last
year on the Normal High
School team. He promises to
be a regular next season.
K 'A "" ' ' ' 1'.L2Z'l?' z,,gg,1,5,1..Mf - ..,-,fflg 'V --+17-LL
Q i l
BRUCE JOSSERAND Mgr.
Age 22 years, height 5 feet.
"Joss" started as regular
center, but was handicapped
by a weak ankle. I-Ie was
a member of last year's
squad. Josserand was the
only heavyweight on the
team, but his weight did not
affect his speed. Playing the
floor is Josserand's strong
--of Q- --ff- - --rv--f--gg'-""' " '
Frankenbergcr, B. Jensen, Jenscn
Bottomly, Isaacs, Trusler, Seaman, Diggs
Clair Turner, Director
T RESULTS OF GYMNASIUM MEETS
K. S. N. ........ 29 Baker ........ 16
K. S. N. ........ 30 Baker . . f ..... 15
WINNERS OF GYMNASTIC EMBLEM
Donald Frankenberger, LeRoy Isaacs, John Jensen, Ivan Trusler, Wel
ford Diggs, Howard Seaman, Bernard Jensen
WINNERS OF THE "K" IN THE GYMNASIUM MEETS
Bernard Jensen, John Jensen, Donald Frankenberger, Ivan Trusler
Donald Frankenberger, John Jensen, Howard Seaman, Ivan Tru-sler
Exhibitions were given at Chanute, Cheney, Hartford and OS-age CIW
Hogue, Normal, threw Fast, Baker, time, 40 minntes.
H0gue, Normal, threw Kerns, Baker, time, 8 rn1nuteS.
Stites, Normal, threw Safrite, Baker, Time, 8 minutes.
Stites, Normal, threw Safrite, Baker, time, 10 minutes.
Cole, Normal, Wiedrich,
C. of E., draw, time, 35 mmute-S.
., .. .......,--- ' ' '
Crosswhite, Pierson, Hirschler, Schlagle, Burkhead, Bottomly
Edwards, Carey, Hill, McConnell, Dent, Paul, Chauncey, Wooster
Miller, Bullen, Field, Breneman, Frankenberger, M. Chauncey, White
The baseball prospects for 1913 are th be-st gf
Amos Breneman, last year's shortst 1 d any -Of' the Sports.
is manager. The six "K" men on thlepscf1?acl'a311f Bifaelnleiiilad 'llgfe? ,PIQFSOH
Pierson McConnell, and Wooster. The te ' ni le d' Mluer'
' . . 3 . .
"Ducky" White, whose outside work is too lllelagyvliiklgalggbgll the loss of
Breneman and Field are catchm . Alb t ' - , , 1
white, compose the twirling staff. 'lghe iniicild hllaIs1llell1cC1Zlf1lEEnata1g1119 tckfossf
David Wooster, second base, Donald IFrankenberger shortst S H asel
Rowan, third base, with Amos Breneman as utility man. 'Crgiiivhillg
who was the leading hitter on the Normal Summ 7 . 1 ' Q '
Hill, Edwards and Chauncey form the outfield sqLgd?c1TOllJfl 2331211 ligslgll,
uniforms. The suits are white with black stripes. ' ' H' f - new
Manager Pierson and Coach Crispin have arranged a-SChedu1e of
about twenty games. This is the largest number of 'contests ever
played by a Kansas State Normal team. ' ' A
The schedule follows: 1 -A 1
April 14, Normal 10, Aggies 8, at Manhattan..
April 15, Normal 6, St, Marys 6, at St. ,Mary-s. I
April 22, Normal 8, Kansas Wesleyan-s 2, at Empo-ria, 'A
April 25, Normal 6, Baker 3, at Baldwin.
April 26, Normal 1, Ottawa 0, at Ottawa. C A C
April 29, Baker University at Emporia,
May 2, College of Emporia on Normal Field.
May 8-9, Bethany College at Emporia.
May 13, College of Emporia on -Colle-ge Field.
May 15, Kansas Wesleyan at Salina. '
May 16-17, Bethany College at Lindsb-org, 1
21, Haskell Indians at E-m-poria.
30, College of Emporia at Emporia. '
THE 1912 RECORD A
The record of the 1912 Baseball Team follows: 5
Normal 8 .... Bethany ....... 5 Normal 1, .... K, Sf. A. C. 4
Normal 3 .... -Bethany .... . 5 Normal 1. . . .Baker Q . . . . 2
Normal 6 .... C. of E. ........ 7 Normal 7 ..., .Warren-sbuljg' L - A 2 4
Normal 2 ,,,, Southwestern , , 0 Normal 10 .... Warr'ensburg 4
Normal 0 ,,,, Baker ,,,,,, , 4 Norm-al 10' .... PC. -of E., .... 0
Normal 11 .... Bethany . .. . 1 Normal 36 .... C. df 1
Normal 2 .... St. Marys . .. . . 4 ' ' "
Captain Herod, Field, Priest, Pierson, McNally, McConnell. W00S'0GI',
Breneman, Wedell, White and Hirschler were awarded KS-4. '
THE NORMAL CITY LEAGUE 7 V 7
The team representing the Normal ill 15116, ,City ,slflgg
mer School took second place, Winning H1119 game? an 7 ' A 1 '- with
Athletics were first. The Normal team Won thedggsgsiiigsSeflgiptain
the Athletics. The following men were awar 1 , - B ,
Hirschler, Armstrong, Crabtree, McNamara, Anderson, Pearson, 1'0Wn
Laird, Hill, Herod and Pratt.
SCHOOL TRACK RECORDS
KANSAS STATE Time, 10 1-5. Dickinson, 1910g
100-yard Dash ................. Diggs, 1912. 1912
...'r' , 22 2-5. Disesg -
220-Wd Dash " 54 2-5. van Campen, 1912.
4-l0,ya,rd Dash .. ...Timm 2:8 1-5. Gambliuu, 1910.
Halt Ml e ..... H .Timm 4:46 4-5. Gambm, 1910..
Mile ........... Time, 10:33. Miner, 1909.
Two Mile ............. - - -
220-yard Hurdles ....... . - -
120-yard High Hurdles . . . . - -
Time, 28 4-5. Hurst, 1911.
frime, 16 3-5. -Hangiss, 19095 Camp-
bell, 1910. 1
Tim-e, 3:38. Brown, Ewen, David-
fsuon, Naanes, 1909.
Height, 11 feet. Hurst, 1911.
High Jump U .....'.Height, 5 feet, 5 inches, Camp-bell,
Mile Relay .. ' -- '
Pole Vault . . .
Distance, 20 ft., 6 in.,.Hurst, 19111. .
Distance, 129:35 CS-tate Recordj,
Cole, 1912. ' 5
-Distance, 37:9. Cole, 1912.
Distance, 140 ft.. Stevenson, 1912.
Hammer, Cdiscontinued-J . . . . . .DisItance, 112 feet, 7 inches. Davies,
- -1903. . . '
Broad Jump . . -- -
Discus ...... - - -
Shot Put ............. . . .
Javelin ............... . . .
The above records were gathered from incomplete data in the Physic-
al Training Building and from the files ofthe Bulletin and Gazette.
There may be corrections toibe made but the recordsuhere given will, at
least, form a working basis for the future. .
The Track Schedule for 1913:
April 26, Normal vs. Baker at Baldwin.
May 3, Normal vs, C. of E., at Emporia. '
May 15, Quadrangul-ar meet at Emporia with Haskell, C, of E.
Ottawa and Normal. il '. , '
May 24, Kansas College Meet at Emporia. . ' '
With the best quarter-mile track in the state and. an almost perfect
220-Yard Stralght away," track and iield athletics at the Kansas State
N0fma1'SCh001 h9fVe eVe1'Y eI1C,0lI1'21gement. The 1913 'team .has several
fast performers and more consistent work than ever before is being
aCC0If1P11Shed- Welford Diggs, captain of the track team, Nichols, Fon-
Ca11110I1, J31T19S, Van Campen, Coffman, Stevenson, Buck,"Shupe, Dewey,
Iliiiilfgr Nanninga and Murphy are' the probable point Win-
Th 191211 k 'S . .
State llntercollegizatetelargaletfsaptured fourth placg Wltnl 16 ppmts ln the
The results of the other meets of 19122: I V U l
Normal .......... 60 Baker 4
Normal """ "-- ---- - - - 83 C. of E. .......... 43
To wina"K"' '-' .
Campen, Stevensdri tghclle, lglzyslfssagillo H1-ake 10 points. Diggs, Van
awarded letters in 1912. ' O m' Larson and Miller were
S As 3 us,L.qi"
N' 4 .
' . . ik 'a'
I xx J f
f 7 L ir' z.-l': ,
Sporting Events of 1913
.. -wma Arotocws 'ro siftw scofrfr. -
lB1-e,a.'l'heSHl"'C a' fan
with 'pool '20 Ciefafir
Who cioril' cgeihoises in
llmnr the music of the yells-rousing
What xi glorious victory their frantic -
With their rip, rip, rah, rah, boom!
How inspiring is the sight,
I-lnil our team of laddies daring.
Proudly forth our colors bearing.
To the fray in glad delight!
Sec them measure with their foes.
l-Inger waiting to oppose,
Mid the rip-rah-tangleation bursting
forth in beats and swells,
Mid the yells, yells, yells, yells,
Yells, yells, yells-
Mid the shrill reverberation of the
Hear the loud bombastic yells, cheer-
What intense exertion their sharp
thrilling note impels!
Hear the cheering, urging lines-
One and all-
Shouting furiously their rhymes.
Now how quick the shouting quells--
NVhat a tale of victory the decisive
See how breathless the suspense!
Eyes aglow and muscles tense!
How it dwells! and dispels
The loud palpitating swells,
Of the desperate, enthusiastic yells,
Of the ripping--roaring-rousing of
the yells. '
-Modeled from "The Bells," BY
Edgar Allan Poe. '
O , g
GITIS Athletics g
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Class in Aesthetic Dancing
Class in Advanced Floor Work
Addie Wegley, Grace Palmer, Edith Dixon
Edith Finlayson, Inez Wegley
Lillian Vermillion, Ethel Beedles,
COLLEGE 3 AND 4 BASKET BALL TEAM
Rogers, O'Connor, Nelson, Mauck, Stout, Wedell, Steclcel, Bond
NORMAL 4 BASKET BALL TEAM
.., ..-.-Y -........-f -?-,.Y -,
College Basket Ball Squad
llxglx School Basket Ball Squad
Moor Prem FQSQ-r'Bm-A-X-.
In til-jRo,d,4rJjfHCcvosP. ' QQQYM
'L3y'r1" QQ..-13 '
-"fin" "-A9 QTf'b5'1Q:22i l-:?'flf"xPrvff2 an
KA I M IN G
The Tmining S:-hool boys under I. E. Brown, one of the gymnasium teachers, h2lV9
the best possible instruction in plzvsical training. The Work is Organized On 3 play
basis. M'-amed football. basket ban. baseball and gymnasium teams are organized ln
season. The Model School modified football team Won the championship of the Grammal'
School League last fall.
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Qlclaliomn Del:-ating Squad '
Kansas State Normal School vs. Qlclahoma
Normal School, March 4, l9l 2
QUESTION: "Resolved, That all vessels of the United States passing
through the Panama Canal should he exempt from canal tolls."
Affirmative Team at Emporia: Carl Burkhead, Charles PomeroY-
Oklahoma won the decision by a vote of two to one.
Negative Team at Alva: Edgar Ross, H. H. Stevenson. Oklah0l119-
Won the decision by a vote of two to one.
Kansas alternates were Wilbert Fuller, Guy Balllzi Andrew Murphy'
Part of the Speech Arts Association
The Speech Arts Association
The Speech Arts Association was organized to meet the need for a
central body which would represent all phases of the speech arts. Its
membership is made up of those studying and practicing any of the speech
arts, eitheir in the classes of the Department of Speech Arts or in the
clubs and societies formed for special Work. i
The Association takes charge of all contests in speech arts between
the Kansas State Normal School and other schools, and also between
the subsidiary clubs and societies of the association. .Several contests
in debate and other phases of speech arts have been hleld. n
The officers for the current year are: President, ,Andrew Murphy?
vice-president, Elizabeth T 1
Bruce J osserand.
ay org secretary, Nellie Thompsong treasurer,
ORGANIZED 1907 i
Critic, CHARLES E. HILL
The Representative Debating Club has for 't
' 1 S object the 1' '
and development of the arts of debate, extermp p omotlfm
mentary Practice. 1 . Q . . Oraneous Speech and Darlla-
'p The schoo-l year of . 1912-l3f hasbeen o f ' 15 it i in 1 '
the members. Interest inthe club has beenlehighin Zrisegigilii gi tvlillue to
was a-mocktrial. This was carried out 'With regular cou t e year
As critic, Charle-s E. Hill has done much' toward the progressrofptilieierililgyi.
bers. Andrew Murphy, Ernest Reese. and Irving Ross have acted -
president during the year. ' 4 h as
First Semester Second Semester -vw
President ...Q J. C. LOEVENGUTH President ....J. C. LOEVENGUTH
Vice-President H. H. STEPHENSON Vice-President W. W. MCCONNELL
Secretary .... BRUCE J OSSERAND Secretary ....... EDWIN BROWN
Critic, G. W. TIDD 1
Starting in the Secondary School, the J ayhawker Club is now one of
the two leading debating societies of the Normal School. The object of
the club is to promote a more efficient investigation, discussion, and de'
bate of questions of vital interest to Kansas and to Kansans. URGEUIQF
meetings are held every Saturday morning at 10:30. Fifty minutes 13
given to a prepared debate, then general d'iscussion,. and then the tflliffi
report The ex erience in debate proves instructive and valua e 0
. p - '-
Public speaking. -
The Jayhawker 'Club Was hampered lastfall because tex' Oftgxigg
men returned, but hard work has brought the work to a hlg 61' S
than ever before.
- l1uuL Ein., .f.v......,.....- M -- ' ' '
C. E. Hill, Williams, Colegrove, Ireland, Beecher, Pomeroy
Hogue, Kraemer, Rees, Wallace, Katsuizumi, Freclrickson, Burkhead
Murphy, Cosand, Brown, Holmes, Peters, Ross -
South, Schagle, Kimzey, Nichols, Fuller
Skogluncl, Slough, McConnell, Stevens, Borror, Scott, Molesworth
G. W. Tidd, Paul, Nanninga, Loevenguth, josserand, Crosswhite
-Q. X. V
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Alice Freeman Palmer Society in
FOUNOEO, QCTOBER 23, 1912 O
'I' ' -0 O
President and Organizer .....e
Vice-President . PEARL NICHOL-SON
Treasurer .... HELEN ROLLMAN
Secretary ..... SELMA BALZIMIER
.... LENA SCI-IULTHESS
Q Seboncl Semester
Presidentg A. . g' LENA SCI-IULTHESS
Vice-President .. GEORGIA BEEBE
Treasurer . .' EDITH SAMUELSON
Secretary ..... .- VERA HOLMES
Sergeant-at-arrns . .ETHEL GEORGE
Success came to the Alice Freeman Palmer Society from the start.
Clever programs, attractive posters, displaying the talent of its mem-
bersg jolly good timesg and the spirit of comrade-ship, have made the
year Worth While.
Theusociety chose for its ide-al,1 Alice Freeman Palmer, president of
Wellesley College, Whose strong and kindly personality has ennobled the
lives of so -many girls.
iMiss Gertrude Buck and Miss Georgia Reneau were the first spon-
sors. When Miss Reneau resigned, the other girls' societieswere in-
vited fto join in a. -farewell spread. The Ome-gas Were entertained by a
"Ladifes' Home Journal," programf For any kind Of advice they need
only to ask the L. H. J. With talent, Originality, and enthusiasm, the
Outlook for the future of the Alice Freeman Palmer Society is bright.
S cms' Dramatic Club
-1-in I .
, y . OFFICERS
President . O BLANCHE CRANDALL
r - ' . .... P BERTHA ELLIOTT
Sec Treas L KIRKPATRICK
Vice-President MILLIE ROBERTSON Assistant .. ETHE
Sergeant-at-Arons . Q . .
M NNIE E. PORTER
Sponsor .............. MISS I
d In November '1912 The
The Girls' Dramatic Club vvas Organize ' 11001. lcLittle
- . ,f , , , . ' ' li 'S
membership 1S limited to girls Of the, Normqalbblig Boagding House,"
Women," "A Christman Mummingf' UMTS' 1 K 1 s produced.
and "The Tea Party at Cranfordf, are among the Shorjc p alt es of the
d s in the dramatic fea ur
The members of the club are the lea -er , h School.
Pageant Of Spring games by all girls Of the Normal Hlg
, x ,, , W,
Scott, Orsbourn, Hewson, Rothrock, Weaver, Hayes, Lockman, Fawl, Rusoe, Nelson, Ludwig
Robinson, McConnell, Fox, Tilforcl, Waugh, Fallis, Fletcher, Lennon, Fawl, Elliot, Ward, Qakley
Duet, Downey, Smith, Whitehouse, Crandall, Parker, Miss Porter, Kirkpatrick, Maddox, Hall
Davis, Swenclig, Orsbourn, Woodward, Kirkpatrick, Brown, Fleming, Rundus
GIRLS' DRAMATIC CLUB
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L The C. S. Club S
- ORGANIZED NOVEMBER' 27, 1912
President .... AMOS B. CARLILE Secretory .... p ...... JAMES Fox
Vice-President . . . LESLIE YOUNG . Treasurer' .... RUSSELL UNRUHE
Faculty Sponsor . . MAUDE, E. MINROW
y Q CBofo1'e joining the C. S. Cflnbl S
Mr. Jones, Ca Normal High School boyb -"'Er, er, Mary, I guess
I'll Walks home from School with you", - , '
Mary-"You may do as you like, Mr. Jones." CTWO blocks and not
a Word Spokenb. H . E L
Mr. Jones-"Er, Mary, let me give you a lift on your boolgs.
Mary-"I am doing very Well, thank you. Here is Where I live. Good
day, Mr. Jones." 4
Mr.1JoneS-"So long, Mary." .
L S Cflfter two onontlts' fznenzbership in the C. S. Club?
' Mr. Jones-"Good morning, Miss BroWI1, I am dellghlled toisgiollzlll
Permit me to accompany you home fromfschool and to Carly YOU1
iwary-"Certa.inly, Mr. Jones, I Should be pleaSGd to MVS You'
3 gorious day," etc., etc. S H , A ,-
Mr. Jones, Chanding Mary her booksl- AHOW me to ggasgkgfgkigf'
this delightful time and the pleasure of your. Company' Iver., pleas-
Mary-"Thank you Very much.. Mr. J ones, lt has been a '
ant Walk. Good-bye.?? y H "
Mr. Jones-"Good-bye, Miss Brown. E
. f . ., S L ' boys who
The C. S. Club iS composed of thirty Nflfmaf H1121 iciylslcifi-ESV, grace,
Pefiognize the need of the ability to meet. poop G gained the Hub was
and composure, and that definite results mlffhl be about the organization
Organized. To Miss Minrow who helped bringp 1? Club meets 1-egularli'
S C S Club much of its Success is due ela games and 911
Week to discuss Social forms and ubflges to p y
of th . . , i , . ' A ter-
: 4 . 0 , S' ,
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Sfifes- Hyde, RilCY,ilRaYT1'101'1d. Hodeck Rundus VPospish l S D I
Unruhe, Carlile, Smith, Jaquith, George Hall B,uck lie
, , man, eterman
Smith, Freeman, Konantz, Miss Porter, Merrill, Gregory, Granger
Rhodian Debating Society
President ...... .H. H. KONANTZ . Sergeant-at-arms, ...........
Vzce-President . . FRANK MERRILL ............ EDWARD RUSSELL
Secretary ...... EARL FREEMAN 1 u
Treasurer . . .D CHARLES GREGORY Asszstant ....... J. C. RAYMOND
Sponsor ...... Miss MINNIE E. PORTER
, The Rhodian Society has proved itself strong and vig0I'0US in the
two Years of its history. The membership is open to men in the If0I'IH21
High School. Its roll of thirty is filled usually from the stud-ents 1n.th6
regular courses in public speaking and debate, Who find, in th1s society,
the Opportunity for additional training and Practice'
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Betz. Parke, Maude E. Corbett, McCarty, Finlayson, Cuilcl, Palmer
Vermillion, Norlin, Merrill, Milton, Everley
Y. W. C. A. CABINET
Young Women's Christian Association
a General Secretary' B MISS' MAUD
. T a EE. CORBETT
Preszderct .... EDITH FINLAYSON S T 5 -
Vice-Preseldefngt .. MARYA MERRILL e Tiizilgrgl' i. ..".LiigiIiIiiAIOl1iiAc1E3i,iRpI'g
Advisory Board: iMiss Dudley, -Miss 'Gridley . ,
Snyder, Mrs. Eckdall, Miss N ewton,iMrs. J. H. Hill, Mrjsiillotlziiilcliitiizi'
Culter. ' B r ' '
There is always a sense of power in belon i t
, , a . 8' 118 0 an? or ' t'
that is large, both in numbers and scope of work. This is geaslpbzciiaiiig
true of the Young Women'-s Christian Association be i '
. . - E , , cause it is the larg-
est organization in the world, for women. It is world-wide in its ex-
tent and brings the message of "abundant life,?" not only to the young
woman in a' student center, but 'to the girl -behind the counter, in the
factory, or in the rural district.
To the girls of the State Normal School it appeals throu h 't
. , B g 1 s rest
room and employment bureau and its eight departments of work: Mem
b h. g . . . y . . . .
ers ip, social, B1ble study, missionary, social service, finance, visiting
and religious meetings. Through these departments girls are c '
, r oming to
understand better how to work, they are developing qualities of leader-
ship. For the Christian Association means to the girl individual develop-
ment with a strong sen-se of community responsibility. T
This ye-ar the regular meetings have been-held at 7:15 on Saturday
evening. The steadily increasing attendance gives proof of the estimate
which the girlsplace on such ,meetings as the ones led by Mrs. Kerr,
Miss Dudley, Miss Barber, Miss Blair and our traveling secretary, Miss
Riggs. P -y r , . . ' .
One interesting sign of growth has been the carrying on of a separ-
ate religious meeting by the high schoolgirls. Sixty girls were pres-
ent at the first meeting. The interest and enthusiasm are an indication
of what may be done by the younger girls.
Miss Corbett, who came to us as general secretary this Year, has
proved herself a warm and valued friend to the girls. BSC-31189 Of her
ready sympathy and broad eXpeFi911C9, 'fhelgifls have grown to Counsel
with her. He-riwork has been highly appreciated' . I
In the Christian Association new friendships are formed, YOUQSQ 811' S
are influenced by the contafit With HDIJG1' A Class girls' and Oldif mil Stlilaiiii
developed by their interest in those yOuI18'61' and less experience . 1 is
themselves. School 'life means more because of these thmgsiq gfrahillfself
eager to put her life wherefit will count fm' th? mos? bfit Azsociation
and for others while in school, the Young Women S Chmstlan . t- of
. . , . an org-M1123 lon
furnishes both the opportunity and the motive-
y0i1ng women for young women.
A YOU11g Mens Christian Association
General Secfretoovy ...... o FRED E. WEED .
President . BENJAMIN MCINTOSH Secretary ,
Vice-P1-esiclent LEROY IsAAos . T7'6UiS'LL7'gI" IRA SCOTT
. l ---. . D. S. SKOGLUND
Advisory Boafrd: President Hill, Mr. All A ' -
Phipps, Mr. Harry, Peach. V A en, Mr. Williams, Mr,
The significance of the triangular emblem. of the Young Mews
Christian Association has been fully realized in the accomplishments
of the association of this year. ,lt has filled an important place in the
lives of the men of the -school. g .
The slogan of the men under the leadership of Secretary Fred iWeed
was "service," and a full realization of the meaning of that term was felt
long before the close of the year. . A change in theigeneral plan ofthe
association, 'providing for the full services of a secretary,'carried with' it
an increased financial obligation. .
Two factors have stood out strongly to the 'credit of the, Y. M. C. A.
this yearz' First, the information bureau established early in the fall
for the general purpose of .advising and assisting new students in getting
acquainted With the school, and second, the systematizing of the work
inthe employment bureau under the direction of Secretary Weed. With
the cooperation of students and tovvnsmen, he was able to catalogue the
work that could beoffered to. students and on demand to supply good help
from the-ranks of the student body. In the first three months of the
year, overninety jobs a month were secured through the bureau, for the
accommodation of those Who desired the Work to help them through
school. A P
i The association has been instrumentalin bringing to the school S0IT1e
of its greatest speakers, Dr. F. W. Saunders, "Dad" Elliott, J- K- Cod'
dine, C. K. Hall, Roy- B.. Guild, and' others, are ,numbered EUHOHS those
who came underthe auspicesof' the Y.-M. C. AQ The series of meetlllgg
held the fallunder the leadership of "Dad" Elliott had a lasting ig
immense effect' upon the men A of 'A the scho01'. A Standard of te
highest development of spirit, imind and b0dY is the goal of Success O
which the association, aspires. a A
The Upper Room
Our Upper Room Bible Class, wiiichhhad its
ago in Irvington, Indiana, has for fifteen years, beenlncietwentytone years
organization for young men...in our city. It is the largest Illost Important
in existence. There are now 4,300 names on the roll T dtnzesiof Its kmd
than the combined alumni of the three colleges of Emporia - 'Surf more
Deen T. M. Iden, is in touch with pieeiieeiiy eu of them. ,Min .uih eadeff
The .class was organized primarily fOr1Bib1e Study, and niet? Year?
Saturday evening during school, near the business part of town toexbiirbt
accommodate the men and boys of all the schools a S
who find 1t.conven1ent.to attend. On its roll are the-names of some of the
most prominent men in the state and other states aswell. There is no
charge O1"eXpen-se connected with membership. Allare welcome to the
benefits and privileges of the.Upper,'Room. 4
Our .leader is a big, kind-hearted man, who is devoting his means,
talent,.and scholarship to theinterests' of ,his boys. . He goes about his
WOI'k in 3, quiet Way, with his ide-al' that of characterbuilding. To ac-
complish this, he endeavors to supply ,the physical, intellectual and spir-
itual needs of his boys. It has been truly said. that his influence in the
formation of Christian ideals is greater than any other educator in the
state. .His chief thought is how he may better train fortruer manhood.
His, ideals in regard to physical perfection have not been realized, but
with the completion of our permanent home- in the near future, this
phase of the work will be promoted. The Upper Room'-s effeiiie toward
education in the highest sense, stands asa monument to the work of the
leader. On its tables are the best periodicals. 'The library contains sev-
eral hundred volumes which deal, with 'the problems and needs of young
men. The walls are hung with a rare collection of reproductions of mas-
terpieces of part. ' Many of these werebrought by Mr. Iden fI'0IT1 his visits
to Europe and Palestine. ' ' W . . 'T
The most helpful part of the work isithe h,0L1I' Of devotion from 7:30
to 8:30 Saturday evenings. If The piano announces the call to order, when
all join in singing for ten or fifteen minutes. Then the leader reads lei-
ters from 'absent members. T Special music follows, the Scr1IJi2L11'e lesson
is read and the personal application' made. blo- 'fellow gets awvbyl IOS-
the impressionigiven at these meetings. The d1StI'1b.Llt1OI1-Of leaf e s co .
, , . f . Ild the
talnlllg a carefully Prepared lesso1Tif0I' the next mefffmga aglraiifui
familiar benedietieii, "Blest Beihe Tie' That Bindse GH S. e
. . , W Room and
have feliiii the grip of Dr. Iiieiiifei1ieiiid,uie img y . May Heav-
his being, een fully eppreeieie whatthiS'1?1?:'Z?EEng1iZ1:Self so unself-
f2H's rich blessings come down upon him w 0 J. R. S'
lshly for our sakes. ' '
nd the business men
...V Quant, - R 'gut . ,. Axnyg, :aTLuwQ.1zg , , ,..,... .. A . ...ak
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Ndrmal Catholic Students' Society I
., W ........,....-....t............+ ,..,q..,--...,,..,...,.........-.... .... ......-...,....l -- - --- -'
Normal Catholic Stuclenlfs Society
FOUNDED MARCH 28, 1912 .
President, ....... MARY MCNABB Vice-P0 S'
A Scoretary-7'1'edsurer . .. ,LIZZIE SMITH - HUGH OWENS
MISS JOHNSON, MISS CAHILL
HUGH OWENS I
JOHN DAILEY ,J
.HELEN LYONS I
LAURA MCCAY I
LIZZIE SMITH -
MARIE SUPPLE A
EDNA FAVVL -
, MISAS ABROGAN
From a group of Catholic Students gathered together to plan for the
donation of a Window to the new Catholilc Church in Emporia, sprang the
Organization known as the N ormal, Catholic Students'..Society.
I The meetings last springand Summer 'were entire-ly social, but at the
OPC-Jlling of the falls term, a systematic course of study Was Outlined- The
Society meets in room thirty-two on the second and fourth Sundays of
the month. The first part of thehour is taken-up With historical study and
the second half ,is devoted to a discussion of religion-S behef' Ammfg th?
historical topicsfe discussed are: "The Catacombs," "The Converlswnhon
Constantine? CfTh.e Separation of the Eastern 'and Western C lurgzuil-
and "The Reformation." ,In the religious discussion lgaxe beent-Suriv and
jects as: "The Sacrifice of the MaSS,', "Confession, Purga 015,
"Infallibi1ity." I I I I '
Wood, ilimison, Gallagher, Brown, Stevenson, Hall, Stiles, Rees, Benson, Smith, Chauncey, Wilson
Fredrickson, King, Hicks, Fife, Perkins, Bogue, Hutchison, Brogan, Katsuizumi
Nincelielser, Wayland, Harris, Foncannon, P. Williams, Hamill, Keenan, Lyons, Walters
EUROPEAN HISTORY CLUB
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Milton, Bergen, Strawman, Pierson, Guild, Copeland, Fitzpatrick, Bingham, Rogler, Horner, Eastman
Groves, Michaels, Smith, Ingersoll, Diclcason, Laming, Motes, Squires, Carr, Nicholson
Payne, Howe, Cole, Fife, Hepworth, Duffy, McDowell, Eells
STORY TELLING CLUB
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School Days, School Days, Dear Qld Golden Rule Days
This Historical Narrative will dwell - n C
in school life during the past year. only on the thmgs Worth While
The iirst few days of school were -s
representatives of the Fast Set. The opening hymn on the first d .
school was "Hail, Hail, the Gang's All Here!" C Tom Ha-lly led th ay O1
vice. This recalls the time Mr. Kellogg, the first President of the Sizhsoerl-
read from the Bible when school opened. Times are changing Q,
The football season was at hand. Coach Honhart's wife had a hunch
that Fred might make a good doctor. So our Greatest Man resigned and
went to Louisville. Affairs were in awful shape at K. S. N. Then a
jolly Dutchman appeared and became the Normal's' hope. The climax
of the season came when six of the football team invited their out-of-
town wives to the Normal-Friends game. y .
Trouble was brewing among the girls. "Let us have our rights!"
they cried. They demanded football and compromised on soccer. The
girls did not develop enough public spirit, however, to let the boys see
the sights. On October 29, the women's number of the Normal Bulletin
was issued. Appearing just before election, this settled whether women
should vote. The argument of the Normal women was, "Look at Us."
The men' did and fled in terror. The Wilson Club's chief activity in the
campaign was to see who was to get the expenses offered for al delegate
from the Normal at Topeka by the.Democratic Committee.
It was Homecoming Week. The whole Normal paraded. Dean Iden
rode horseback. Next Homecoming Week, Deana Barber will appear sim-
ilarly attired. . C
The New Year brought the All-School party in the Gym. Everybody
carried home cooking. One misguided rube brought some onions and the
young women held their noses while talking to their escorts. The new
semester was celebrated by the girl who came to the main entrance of the
Normal and knocked at the door. i .
Lonesome young men down town, hearing that all dates with Normal
girls must be registered with the Dean of Women, sent a .representatlve
to get three dates for the following Sunday 2lfte1nn00n'. The Anfmal FHSQ
began. The Staff, composed of the biggest dunces ln Captlliltyv Sven
th ' ' 13 . "What fools we mortals be. Bas I
ree months chasing pic ures ' h th Season, then,
ball attracted attention. The team hurried throug te t ra was a
Only obstruction besides the College, Agglesi Baker' e Ce e '
Splinter that slipped through Bre
at F riends. dd' the wonderful
This ends the history of the school year, Only a mg
record' of the College 2 Class. They are in a class by themselves.
peut in d0dging club stewards and
neman while he was on the gym H001'
rr w.T"""if -CY
'., 1'i'3flf" , 1
--. ang - 1 .
..,-A.. . K --
E K 5 if
SL! rect? rioLo HER b0Ll-Y
SU-'S WE J-CWELL Offqf-1 Au.
Dzugrrx-mu-fwi 'Ms Amar?
-EST ,ii Cifhwfg US Awsfih. Sr?-HRT'
fflf C uL'f1fri L'y'.,f,,f5
4 :. ff!
. " ,
'Eff LWTLE PALS ARE R014
OLIVE IHEJL Qulg-,'0E"f,:f Ngqf PRESIDENT J-65145
' J' - You
15W""T Dm: Pri:-no ofrfgq
wfiu. liffaum Sn!
1 f'VV If ,hfirif SGH? 0f'L:'FLE Kin
iH?fS:fI'f!5hl?TY Ldoidu' iofzqaf !1DD,
Q4 me Roucirf
- 5f:Ew5 WEMPQHY-is
' TUE Go Less
. , ., l FLAT-IPOCIVS.
G9 sw- f J ,T l
at " Y " li
y H 'va
me g xfw'--C 11, CQ L
LAKE woo fre . ' is Ngo I
S R CouN'rRYcLus2,
,-i-' if . M I ,,,,1,j' 1 ,,,.-' .
xxx 'xffgklf o .,.- -' ll' !""In.,l' .
xfvx-Tl'x'x .J lxxx. , ,x""'1',t.Lf C
Florin. o' so at
'T'-Ra1m:TFrJ I I
R. E. Coleman--Keeping up
H Floy Schumacher-Parker's
Rlght of Way."
Shorty Meairs-Little Women.
Pan-sy Mitchell-The Wall of
QHW. Edwin Fickel-Grimes Gold-
V ,I ,ur 1-V H i ,
NO BoNEs LOOSE ' I
Elizabeth appeared at dinner
in all her glad ragsp Soon the
Voice of the rag man Was, heard,
calling, "Rags, old clothes, bo-nes."
Nichols: "Elizabeth, crawl un-
der the table."i '
Jack Raymond and A Hodeck
must go down in fame as the Nor-
mal students Who made 31.56
TI-aggggde Jenks '- Arkansas apiece, for going down to a ,col-
. Mr. Foote-The Choir Invis- Ored Church andfsondlglliggtligg-
lble' frm? Shoiflli a efohibition and
F. E. Alder-EVerybody's. ac' preac 6 on p
Emma Cowan-The Last Word. Hodeck led 'the prayers'
A C. OF E. STUDENT'S OPINION . 7
W What do I think of the Normal? What does a dog thlllk If 3 C3126
negfsnthal Puppy has mastered the rudimelllglry 231195105 gidwjatlgggome
- z o y
mg he learns is to chase a cat. tr-2151. fe ani the Cat respects
HCquainted the hound loses his hatred for the e 1 , .
the dog. So it is with College and Normal students.. WZ 133113 telfllxgclg
much Of YOU Normalites at first, but We get used tfghifgg alto COnSid,eI.a,
Vanis ' ,ever .
. hes as We see more of you. Talfgflg. ,Y t S, who hke to
tiong th - h rah roo er ,
e old maid school marms, ,the Fgung athlete? who cant swat,
foot agalnst C. of E. and youi aspirlllg Y ft
low defeat, you are not a bad set, you Normalites, aH.fgi2iiIICfi3'g?3Ve,ggS a
the College and was notfbrave enough to commit sul ,
last resort,,I would enroll in K. S. N.
,EDT K- Lge,
,I , , . .
4. ,,.,,.,.-Q. ,, E
..4nv- . ,N , , fm. 1' , 433'
WILLI5. Ks na
. .,. , wmv, wrV1f-H
Mr. Glotfeltefs Answer
Weaccept the bold, bombastic challenge of the swelling senrors, mod-
estly and kindly. We have not decided the score, -but -shall not humlllate
them by making it excessive. Our team will consist of Mr. Mullins, who
will play center. Mr. Mullins has the longitude of the International date
line, but is almost devoid of latitude. Crispin, the opposite of.Mull1ns,
will play fullback. He has been on a diet of raw meat to make him fierce.
Singular will play forward and also backward. Claire Turner will set
any broken necks. Dr. White' will have charge of the emergency hos-
pital and will carry the ginger bottle. Brown, a deep sea fisherman, and
Campbell, who had his training chasing jack rabbits in Oklahoma, will
officiate at the goals.
Dr. Triplett will be in the judge's box to keep tab on the cases of neu-
rosis without psychosis, in other words, bonehead plays. Dr. Smith will
do the fancy steps. Mr. Charles Hill cannot be at the game on account
of domestic felicity. Farmer Belting, our White Man's Hope, is be-
ing trained for .sub-center. Farmer Phipps is training for goal shooter.
We expect his knowledge of "craps" to stand him in good stead. He is
an expert on fowls and .will tend to this department, Dr. Ide-n will offer
the invocation and Professor Foote with his unparalleled company of
barn-stormers will sing the doxology. Between halves, it is planned to
have a dozen. ormore of the beautiful maidens of the faculty perform the
Highland Fling. . s
X X, ,X .NIWW
Eckdall Mgcaftyls i
Our bookstores are your bookstores - l
Are ready to accomodate you in any manner , in
Our motives are more sentimental than sordid. '
Glad t0 Cash Your checks or or sell you stampsi -
Same courtesy as though more lucrative '
. Make our stores your headquarters 3'
, Have never lost a Normal.student's account 1
Of hundreds of checks casheclg have not lost one I
Your credit is established' at these stores it
When teaching, send us yourorders large or., small - T
Can supply any boolipuhlished injthe -World reasonably
If not in stock, will order forkyoupromptly. '
, Duplicate or reduce all competition. See?
We wish you, our friends ofthe class of '13, all Of th?
good ihere is in life, which yolur work among .us has shown
you so well tomerit. . . ' ' V '
l Eckdall 8: McCarty i Normal Book SIZOIC
Green Book Sign Near Normal
' f- ,L Egg,
f f"' 6 -
I IN PRINTING COMPANY
TI-JECCEIDMIS-IDEiRi!ilAL AND SOCIETY PRINTERS
MORRIS DRUG CO
423, Commercial, Phone 68
SINCE I 895
The home offine china, rich cut glass, art
brass, electroliers, etc.
The big china store with a state-wide rep-
t t' f hi h uali and 1
u a ion or g q ty ow
prices. You are always
609 Commercial Street, Emporia, Kansas
D. L. M o RGAN
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
West Sixth Avenue
Over Citizens National Bank
SMITH LUMBER CO.
A. H. SMITH, Manager
Lumber and Building
Corner Sixth and Constitution
S 1 I X x
1 , I
1 WW i X '
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-I-'rr-'vcyv' .,-:-4-I:-V , " ,:-f',f-:,:af-f2ff-4-:--2-r-'-H:-:K-1:14m:,::m:-Q-.-4.-:r:2":r-:-:-:-n:2:1'v- fry Xg1'M'-Q'-V
I 1 '
COI..YAR'S BARBER SHOP
Students eat, drink and
be merry at the
Turkish Candy Co.
The home of good
things to eat
Kansas State Normal School
CPEIYUTICHY of Music
I-IE. DEPARTMENT OF
MUSIC is an integral part of
the Kansas State Normal
School, ancl' offers superior aclvan-
tages for the stucly of music. Well
organized courses are offered in
piano, 'voice culture, Violin, or-
chestral ancl loand instruments,
theory and history, of music. , Also
special courses in piano for teach-
ers of public school music, ancl for
others, who clesire instruction in
playing music suitable for kincler-
garten,Vgracles and general school
exercises. Courses leading to a
cliploma of graduation and to a
certificate of merit are offered.
g Send for Cczmlag
Jqalalress all commumcalzons to
73resia'eni of Kansas Slate Ofmdl SCIIOUI
"The High Moral Tone
Atieniion -NORMAL i ,Attention
ls 'headquarters for the lead-
ing athletic and sporting goods.
Our stock-is always complete
with the very best for all
branches of athletics. .
QHDO not forget the "BUSY
Corner" when you are wantj
ing anything in basket ball,
track, tennis, baseball or gym-
' i PETERS
VDr. A. W. Corbett
Office 5-I8 Commercial---Over Good Luck
' Shoe. Store
ogy.. Hours: 9:3010 10:30 a. fn., 2 lo 4
' and 7 to 8 P- im-
Office Phone I63 Residence Phone 339
A W. O. Roberts
Suits Made as Ordered
'Repairing a Specialty
E ' 'A -A Over Stag Shop
Bgzoigczgyisngf Phone 128913
We lnvite Your n
Banking Business s
llIAncl are glad to open an account with any farmer, merchant or other
individual desiring prompt, efficient and satisfactory service. We transact
all branches of the banking business, handle savings accounts, rent safety
deposit boxes, collect drafts, and allow interest on time deposits: lllifhe
return of every dollar deposited in this bank is guaranteed.
r The Emporia
While on the way down town '
don't forget to stop at Green's,
' SOI Commercial. lnspectour gro-
ceries and fresh meats. Why let
picnics and luncheons give you
trouble when a trip to our store
will give you what you want at
the most reasonable prices? Stop
in and wait for the car. ,
' W. I-I. GREEN'
Phone I 044
T. A. LEACI-I
Over Model Clothing Co.
H. A. TIBBALS R '
Registered Optometrist i f E -
Glasses Filled and Salisfacliohi' i Q i IE
G 1 d S S r R
umm ee Q ,, cLUTHilNEi gp.-5
S ' so r E1'FiP01'ia, KaI1Sas
We Miake a Specialty of Fine' - is
Q Watch Repairing '- i J
S i YOUHQS Men S
' 526 Commercial Street U i ' U
Emporiai Kansas ' Vi
S. T. WILSON C. M. WILSON
K THE STAR GROCERS
A Complete Line of Slaple and Fancy Groceries
PHONE 42 S 625 COMMERCIAL
Try Goods, Shoes, Millinery
W omen's Ready-iw Wear Q i
DRY Goan Co
G - - s a
A. sT..EM 5-. f'
The Store W here Qualify 13
Always the First Consideration
X 1 I
APT'i1"'Q 1012.0 Com,
XVfWBANT U?-8 Cu mEwa.vm- M Q X'
m Wggg W5 wma
AA WJ A: K NIIQ- f -f ,N ' ' . .al V , .,Q...,..-. ,..,...
I il HE SIGN or-' THE Doc and the dia-
Tp S5 FM moncl and D. 6: M. guarantees the
1 X i T
quality of the baseball, bat, glove,' football,
basket ball, tennis racket or article of athletic
clothing on which it is found. The D. 6: M.
line of athletic furnishings at special prices,
feature this department of our store. Out-
of-town students especially are invited to
come here and make themselves at home,
' Y' -' l "GET IT AT GRAHAM'S" c
Fme PICUITCS, BQ0ks for Libraries, Stationery and Wall Paper at the i
GRAHAM BGOK STORE
623 Commercial Street
. E'mP0l'ia, Kansas
i . . LOOMIS
66 HE camera cannot lie" is an D
oft-repeated saying. In fe
ality the camera is the worst of all
liars in unskillful hands.
Our Pictures Are Trutlzful,
I L. G. Alvord
R ' .
133:22 Wig Bath N0 Adlacent Building
ng ate' No Inside Rooms
On Sdflfd Fe Trail
Across the Street From Opera House
A A anal Near Garages
Two Hundred Feet of Porch
, I4 West Seventh Avenue P r0pricf0r
W. R. IRWIN Newton
Baseball, Football, Tennis and A A
Athletic Goods Works 4
Kodaks, Cameras and
506 Comercial Street
329 Commercial Street
Q W. Haight, Pres. R. E.. Wortman, Mgr.
PIONEER MUSIC CO.
Everything in Musical Merchandise
All the Latest Popular Music
Pianos Rented-Pianos Sold on
MRS. CARL BALLWEG '
Ladies' Hatter ' I
Students Receive I 0 Per Cent Discount
On All Goods Bought
425 Commercial Street
A f, W uf. ,f,,,,f,.f.. f , .I
Lgxop ANL IR f PBI-1
' L ,L Xlqsfwg' Aifiar H1221 xffiffiw
X f N x Q
W fi A
.NCjfv:I.xs.E1S1" 'YL EW? 4.x -
AuerbaChrQGuettel- Home of Hart, Schaffner 6: Marx
Q7 ' Clothes---"L" System Clothes
g J for College Men
W CL THING co
5Ol'Com'l NL N. camersth Ave. Stetson. and uqravenetten Hats? Manhattan
Shirts, just Wright" and Washburn
T Shoes, I-leicl Caps ' A
All the leading lines that students want---Prices consistent with reasonableprofit---One price to all
r ROWLAND PRINTING COMPANY
I9 West Fifth Avenue
. K f x Book, Commercial anclsoclety Printing T
' V Engraved Invitations ancl Cards
I f T ..
X mfr? f p s
y Telephone 201, Emporia, Kansas
The Martin Laundry Company
T I3-I7 West Fourth Avenue, Phone 96
The Only Modern French Dry Cleaning System in the City
' Try It
Gas Irons Operate for One-Half Cent Per Hour
The Emporia Gas Company
"A Gas Range is a Coal Stove With a College CSJUCUUUV'
You know, Of course, With, Fill
teachers and pupils, H1090 famlllaf
geographical aids, I
The Rana McNa11Y
Maps and Globes 4
But do you know that in the early
days Rand' McNally 8: Company
mapped the great West when de-
tailed delineations of that section
were obtainable from no other
source but the government? 1
When you have schools of' your
own, remember , this, and 'remember
that with Rand McNally Sci Com-
pany you willffind the largest col-
lection A of Qmaps . and globes in
America. - A ,
.Rand McNally 8: Co.
Chicago , ' A . New Yorkv
Th e Emporia Gazette
Book and Commercial Printing
'-v ni '
. Kansas is 'developing distinct educational ideals and plans. The best of
these ideals and the most usable of these plans are found in the pages of
The Kansas School 'Magazine
Continuing theelntefestate Schoolman A
Pllliliglififl monthlywexcept July and August, at Emporia, Kansas. Sub
SCI'1Pfl0I1,e,Sl.25"perg year. Ask ffor a sample copy. Keep up with
Kansas education.. A
Red Cross Pharmacy
' X Headquarters For
lce Cream Sodas Q
Come in ancl see our new iceless fountain
Everything new and clean
' Why Not Get The Best?
A E. E. Anderson
A lVlen's Tailor
5 I6 Commercial, Upstairs
1-No O sf
1 or-51. of Je L.o -.1Nnfu,'IgQLru
g U Q:r'v1L'-1 Fu
Sunflower Illustrations By i '
Hammersmith Engraving Co.
The College Publishers
Artists, Engravers and Printers S
Makers of High-Grade College Annuals
Two Complete Plants
501 South Dearborn Street, Chicago
l I6 Michigan Street, Milwaukee
A Visit to Crosby's Has An
Educational Value l
qll-lere the' trend of the newer fashions finds earliest reflections, here the
newest products ofathengreatest mills and factories of Europe and America
find first representation, here big lots of goods bought at under their value,
as concessions present themselves are brought for speedy disposal. p
qIRecent improvements and the addition of. two new buildings permit us to
proclaim our store the largest in the state. .A distinction we are indeed
qllt always has been and always will beiour purpose to make ours the store
accomodating, the homelikeistore for everybody. We will serve you well
when you come in person and just as well for anything you may inquire
about through the mail.
qIAnd so we invite you to come and bring your friends, that they may enjoy
with you, the facilities we offer for pleasurable and profitable shopping
every day in the year.
The Crosby Bros. Company
The Shopping Center of Kansas is
Located at This Big Store
Qllwhere fashion has its highest'
qlwhere merchandise comes and
goes so fast and in such quantities
that the stocks are always new
and fresh. Q
qlwhere you will be offered only
goods of reliable quality. '
qlwhere you can always find the
qualities you want+at the right
V qllivery town in Kansas sends
customers to this store, for we re-
fund railroad fare to out-of-town
shoppers, according to the amount
of goods' purchased. We also
pay parcel post and express on
all mail orders in Kansas. Q
The Mills Dry Goods Company
' "' Y"i""l'i"""""""
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